(navigation image)
Home American Libraries | Canadian Libraries | Universal Library | Community Texts | Project Gutenberg | Children's Library | Biodiversity Heritage Library | Additional Collections
Search: Advanced Search
Anonymous User (login or join us)
Upload
See other formats

Full text of "Current Sauce (Volume 1983-1984)"

Current Sauce 



Northwestern State University 
Natchitoches, Louisiana 



Volume LXXI No. 5 



Tuesday.September 20, 1983 




Symphony Announces This Year's Schedule 




The Natchitoches-Northwest- 
ern Symphony Orchestra, 
conducted by Dr. J Robert 
Smith, will open its 1983-84 



season Tuesday, October 4, 
with its annual free "pops" 
concert at the Esplanade 
Theater, NSU's outdoor 



performance area for the A. A 
Fredericks Center for Creative 
and Performing Arts. 



Harmonica virtuoso Larry 
Logan, the Delta Festival 
Ballet company, violinist Zina 
Schiff, and baritone soloist 
Gene Lorey will be the guest 
artists for the Nalchitoches- 
Norlhwestern State University 
Symphony Orchestra's 1983- 
84 concert season. 

The concert season, which 
features four major events at 
the A. A. Fredericks Center for 
Creative and Performing Arts, 
was announced by the Nat- 
ch it oches-North western Sy- 
mphony Society president, 
Mrs. Bobbie Archibald, and 
(he orchestra's conductor and 
music director, Dr. J. Robert 
Smith. 

Logan, of Lafayette, will be 
the harmonica soloist when 
the symphony orchestra 
presents its annual free 
"pops" concert Tuesday, Oct. 
4, at 7:30 p.m. at the 
Esplanade Outdoor Theatre 
on The NSU campus. 

Logan, who fluently in- 



Sex Authoress Set To Open Lecture Series 



By Cheryl Aymond 

Newsweek chose her as one 
of the "most outstanding 
people of 1976." The 1978 
World Almanac lists her as 
being "one of the 25 most 
influental Women in 
America." Her name is Shere 
Hite and she has authored 
some of the most controversial 
books of our time. 

The Hite Report: A 
Nationwide of Female 
Sexuality was published in 
1976 and sold over two million 
copies in the United States 
alone. The Hite Report on 
Male Sexuality, published in 
1981, has been continuously 
on the New York Times 
Bestseller list for over two 
years. 

Shere Hite (pronounced 
'Share) is a rare combination 
of both vulnarability and 
toughness. She is a feminist ... 
that's with no buts' thank you. 
She feels feminism means she 
must try to make the world a 
better place for women, and 
thus for men. too. 

Ms. Hite is a frequent 
speaker at Universities, 
medical schools, and benefits 
for women's organizations. 
She lectures once a year for the 



World Congress of Sexolgy. 

Holding a B.A. in history 
and an M.A. in American 
History, she is at present doing 
course work toward her 
doctorate at Columbia 
University of Western 
Thought. 



Other works include Sexual 
Honesty By Women for 
Women and her current 
research project; a book on 
Northwestern State 
University's campus Wed- 
nesday, September 28 at II :00 
a.m. The lecture will be held in 



the new Fine Arts Center and 
is open to the public. This is in 
continuation with the 
Distinguished Lecture Series 
produced by I he Studeni 
Governmet Association and 
Northwestern Stale 
University. 



Student Recruiting Group Formed 



Recruitment at Nor- 
thwestern will be getting a 
boost in the coming weeks 
with the advent of a new 
student organization, Student 
Ambassadors. 

The group is made of 22 
students, whose academic 
talents and extra-curricular 
interests represent all phases 
of University life. The primary 
purpose of Student Am- 
bassadors is recruitment of 
high school students. The 
group will also serve as student 
hosts at various NSU events. 

Officers for the 1983-84 
academic year, chosen last 
Wednesday, are President, 
John "J.J." Williams; Vice- 
President, Scott Repp; and 
Secretary-Treasurer, John 
Ramsey. 

Remaining charter members 



of Student Ambassadors are 
Archie Anderson, Pat 
Boudreaux, Susan Combest, 
David Eschenfelder, Deanna 
Grau, Duana Hauser, Melissa 
Hightower, Donna Jo Kelly, 
Cliff Lopez, and Tony Mays. 

Also, Jack McCain, 
Cammie McClary, Kenneth 
Mosely, Stan Powell, Craig 
Ryan, Sharon Sampite, Greg 
Shoalmire, Lyle Simoneaux, 
and Jack Welch. 

Student Ambassadors is the 
idea of Enrollment 
Management Director Randy 
Nichols and Admissions 
Counselor Sherri Waggoner. 
They were aided in the group's 
organizations by Admission 
Counselors Mary Ackel, 
Randy Pierce, and Vicki 
Williams. 

Members of the group will 
visit high schools around the 
state, aiding NSU recruiters. 



In addition, the group will add 
a "personal touch", by 
writing letters to prospective 
students interested in Nor- 
thwestern. Each member will 
contact individuals with 
his/her major or from the 
same hometown. 

Student Ambassadores core 
members were chosen, ac- 
cording to Sherri Waggoner, 
on the basis of leadership 
ability, personality, career 
interests, and an expressed 
interest in recruiting prior to 
the formation of the group. 

President J.J. Williams is 
"excited about the upcoming 
year. We have a great group, 
and I think we can really help 
with NSU's recruiting. 
. Hopefully, by the beginning of 
next semester, Student 
Ambassadors will be one of 
the premier organizations at 
Northwestern." 



terprets the master composers 
from Bach to Debussy, has 
been heard by millions 
throughout the world during 
his professional career. He has 
performed in more than 1,000 
concerts and was the third 
person in the world to appear 
as guest soloist with a major 
symphony orchestra playing 
the harmonica. 

The Delta Festival Ballet 
Company of New Orleans will 
dance "The Nutcracker 
Ballet." Tchaikovsky's classic- 
is scl for Friday, Dec. 2, at 8 
p.m. in the Fine Arts 
Auditorium. Youth per- 
formances tor Natchitoches 
Parish school children are also 
scheduled for 9:30 and 10:30 
a.m. 

The last lime the Delia 
Festival Battel Company 
performed I he famous ballet 
in conjunction wiih the local 
symphony orchestra was in 
December of 1981. It was the 
first complete and or- 
chestrated ballet to be 
produced in Natchitoches. 

Miss Schiff, a young 
violinist from Shrcveporl who 
has played concerts in- 
ternationally with some of Ihc 
world's greatest musicians, 
will be the guest artist on 
Friday, March 2, for the 
concert officially dedicating 
the A. A. Fredericks Center for 
Creative and Performing Arls. 

The concert al 8 p.m. in the 
Fine Arts Auditorium will 
leal lire Miss Schiff in a 
performance of Tchaikovsky's 
"Concerto for Violin and 
Orchestra." The program will 
be dedicated to Ihc memory of 
Martha Rbbcrson, the first 
president of the NNSS. 

Lorey, who was appointed 
this fall as assistant professor 
of voice and director of music 
theaier al Norlhwealern, will 
be the guest soloist Friday, 
April 27, for a performance al 
8 p.m. in the line Arls 
Auditorium featuring the 
symphony orchesira and ihc 
Naichilochcs-Northweslern 
Chorale, conducted by Dr. 
Hurl Allen. 

Lorey has 25 years o f ex- 
perience in music ministry., 
musical comedy, opera, and 
voice leaching. He has per- 
formed as soloist with the 
Amarillo Symphony and 
Oklahoma City Symphony 
and also wiih community 
choruses in Ponca City and 
Tulsa, Okla., and Witchita 
Palls and Hereford, Tex. 



The Current Sauce, September 20, 1983 Page 2 



Ife Kimbefly Clark Corp . 1983 * 



The last remaining 
argument for fat pads 
has just been 



shot full of holes. 



Introducing 
FunnelDot Protection 

COVER 

276 tiny dots tell you our New Freedom® 
Thin maxi pads are not just another thin. 
They're a whole new kind 
of protection. 

We call it Funnel-Dot. 
Protection never felt drier! 
The Funnel-Dot Cover 
actually funnels moisture 
away from you, down 




WITHIN 




into the pad. The Inner 
Core absorbs and distrib- 
utes fluid evenly the entire 
length of the pad. Helps 
prevent leakage, side 
staining. 

Funnel-Dot Protection 
means you never felt drier 
even with a regular maxi. 



Introducing New Freedom Thin maxi pads. 

Protection never felt drier. 



The Current Sauce, September 20, 1983 Page 3 



University Sounds 

Specials & New Product News 




POSTER SPECIALS 

Giant Rock Posters 

(Reg. 4.00). NOW $ 2 00 



Other Posters 

(Reg. 3 00 :o 5.50) 

Now 1.00 to 2.25 



Now in Stock! 

New Posters - 48 Designs 
Including Roger Dean Art 
Michael Jackson, Iron Maiden 
c Velvet Zodiac Posters 



Ikkmttu Sncppma Crntrr 

352-8077 



Lunch is Ready . . . 

at Y\Ltt Inn 

Pizza Inn's Noon Buffet serving all the hot 
pizza, fresh salad bar and delicious baked 
spaghetti is hot and ready and waiting for you 

$2.99 

Monday — Friday & 
Sunday 
1 1 a.m. — 2 p.m. 
and 
Mon. & Tues. 
Evenings 

S " 




99< PIZZA 

Buy any pizza and get the next 
smaller same style pizza with 
equal number of toppings, for 
99'. Present this coupon with 
guest check. Not valid with 
anv other offer. 
Expiration: Sept. 7, 1 983 
124 Hi»y 1 South 'prS 



Ph 352 5250 



$3.00 Off A Large Pizza 
$2.00 Off a Medium Pizza 

Buy any pizza, and get $3.00 
off a large, or $2.00 off a 
medium. Present this coupon 
with guest check. Not valid 
with anv other offer. 
Expiration: Sept."7. 1983 
124 Hwy. 1 South 
Ph 352 5250 



^2 | Ph 352 5250 

Pizjaiim I j Pizza inn w 



A-Fit Figure Fast 



Body World's 
Facilities 

•Nautilus Equipment 

•Conventional Exercise 
Equipment 

•Complete Free Weights 
•Finnish Sauna 
•Turkish Steam Room 
•Whirlpool Bath 
•Juice Bar & Pro Shop 





Use This Coupon For 



NSU STUDENT SPECIAL 

$ 30 down - $ 1 8 per month 
annual membership 
BODY WORLD HEALTH SPA 

Special expires September 26, 1 983. 



Body World's 
Supervised 
Programs 

•Weight Loss 
•Weight Gain 
•Body Building 

•Reproportioning 
•Cardiovascular 
•Strength 
•Aerobics 



BODY WORLD HEALTH 

•234 Keysef357-9560 



SPA 



The Current Sauce, September 20, 1983 Page 4 



Opinion 

I he Opinions i\ pressed on Ihis |iaj;e are strietl\ those of Ihe author. I he> 
mi mil mrressarih express the view of this paper, tile student hod> of 
\M . or Ihe administration. Ihe ( urrcnl Sauce aeeepts all articles and 
letters. All correspondence must he signed and a phone number must 
aceompam it. (.uesl editorials are aeeepted hut they loo must he sinned. 
Ihe ( nrrenl Same reserves the right to edit an\ articles that come into 
our office, deleting anything that ma) he considered lihelotis. All articles 
must he turned in no later than Ihe I liursdin preceding jiulilicaliim. 



State-wide politics are definitely big-time business, 
especially in a state that is infamous for its political escapades 
and happenings. 

I had always known that (because of its hierarchy) the 
governer's race was more serious than that of a local of- 
fice. What I did not know, however, was all of the little things 
and big things, too, that go towards making a gubernatorial 
campaign successful. All this does not make it easier for me to 
decide for whom to cast my votes in the next few weeks. 

Like, for instance, this past weekend I had an opportunity 
to attend a cocktail party-fundraiser for Democratic 
gubernatorial hopeful Edwin Edwards. Now believe me, on a 
college student budget, which allowd for almost zero "extra 
expenses" there's no way I could have forked out the 1000 
dollars to open the door to the Hilton Grand Balroom In New 
Orleans Friday night. Fortunately, my friend was employed 
at Edwards' Statewide Campaign Headquarters in Baton 
Rouge this summer and she, like the other employees and 
volunteers at the office, got to attend the affair free of 
charge. Since she didn't want to go alone... 

So we walked into the ballroom after a lady at the door 
checked our names off a list. At both ends of the room were 
two bars (four in all) serving anything for which our hearts 
desired. Two gigantic tables held an assortment of 
cheeses, crunchy veggies, and crackers. Two other tables were 
for the main courses -these cute little pieces of ham or roast 
beef (freshly carved) between cute little biscuits. 

All in all, it was a most impressive evening, highlighted of 
course by the presence of Edwin Edwards himself. Naturally 
he's going to be around if over 2000 people are there who 
have paid serious dollars to crunch celery and drink gin and 
tonics. And 1 mean there were over 2000 folks there; many 
ladies with more diamonds on one finger than fingers and 
toes combined. It was the perfect place for the fashion 
conscious to see the latest in fashionable attire (and also the 
strangest). There was this one dress that had more slits in it 
than sequins to cover it. 

Prior to our trip to New Orleans, we stopped by the 
campaign headquarters so that my friend could pick up some 
Edwards publicity for Northwestern's chapter of Young 
Democrats. This is the place that has all the bumper stickers, 
buttons, posters, pamphlets, etc, that we have been seeing 
lately. Not only that, but Edwards hangs out there in his 
office. Just to give you an idea of how much money has been 
spent on the campaign, each one of those "Edwards. ..Now" 
bumper stickers cost 50 cents. And how many have you seen 
lately? 

Not only are the expenses for such materials high, but so 
are the other expenses necessary to keep the campaign run- 
ning. What is so amazing (to me) is that most of the 30 to 40 
people who work at the headquarters do not get paychecks 
and put in full-time days strictly on a volunteer basis. Of 
course they are bound to reap benefits should there be a 
successful election. 

Seeing this side of a campaign has made me more aware of 
the tremendous expense involved in running for a state office. 
It has not, however, helped me decide which way to go. May 
the best man (or the fattest pocketbook) win. Lisa Williams 



Lisa Williams 
Lisa Morse 
Charlene Elvers 
Joe Cunningham 
John Ramsey 
Elaina Verrett 
Donna Jo Kelly 
Gary Morgan 
DianaGratten 



Current Sauce 

(USPS 140-660) 



Editor 

Business Manager 
Advertising Manager 
Sports Editor 
Layout Editor 
Photographer 
Circulation Manager 
Circulation Manager 

I "jy-i hiiiiir 



Human Sexuality Author 
Really Worth Listening To 



In continuing its long- 
standing tradition of bringing 
us tup-flight members of the 
American public, the NSU 
Distingiushed Lecture Series 
will give us Shere Hite, the 
much renowned, and often 
controversial author of some 
of the leading books on 
human sexuality. 

Hiie will speak on the NSU 
campus, Wednesday Sep- 
lember 28 at II :00 a.m. in the 
brand spankin' new Fine Arts 
Center. 

As in the past, all Nor- 
thwestern classes scheduled 
for thai hour will be 
dismissed. All too often, we 
have used that cancellation, 
not so much to hear our 
distinguished speaker, as to do 
something else. I, of course, 
stand guilty too. 

But really, Dr. Tommy 
Whitehead and his crew have 
done their durndest to bring in 
top-flite speakers, and after 
all, we helped to pay the 
speakers way here with our 
registration fees, and we really 
should siart attending some of 
these talks. If nothing else, 
you can bet your sweet biffy's 



[hat Hite won't be boring, she 
can certainly enlighten us on 
some things we didn't know. 

In 1976, Hite published The 
Hite Report: A Nationwide 
Study of Female Sexuality, 
which sold over two million 
copies in the United States 
alone. 

In 1981, she came out with 
her follow up The Hite Report 
of Male Sexuality that has 
been continiuosly on the New 
York Times Bestseller list for 
the past two years. 

Hite has spoken frequently 
on college campuses and other 
places, and she lectures once a 
year for the World Congress 
of Sexology. 

She's a feminist who really 
knows her stuff, and she puts 
it across in such a way, that 
her lectures are a must for 
college students. 

I really urge you to get out 
and listen to Hite, and for that 
matter, all of the other 
distinguished lecturers that 
Dr. Whitehead brings to our 
tie support and made it to 
some of the speeches. 

That means you too 
teachers... 



...For those of you who did 
not realize it, statewide 
elections and the State Fair 
football game are on the same 
day, October 22. If you're not 
registered to vote, then by all 
means, register. If you are 
registered to vote, get it on 
down to the courthouse of the 
parish that you are registered 
in and cast those all-important 
absentee ballots for the 
candidate of your choice, if 
you plan on being in 
Shreveport the day of the 
election... 

...One final word, for those 
of you who can't seem to find 
that much to after a long hard 
day of studying, go by the 
Intramural office in the old 
Men's Gym and pick up a 
schedule of events. Tootie 
Cary and her assistants will be 
glad to help you out. 

Our Intramural program 
has long been recognized as 
one of the besi in the state, if 
not the entire South, so 
become a part of the campus 
intramural society and sign up 
for something real soon. 

--Joe Cunningham 



YOUR BSN IS WORTH AN 
OFFICER'S COMMISSION 

IN THE ARMY. 

Your BSN means you're a professional. In the Army, it also 
means you're an officer. You start as a full-fledged member of our 
medical team. Write: Army Nurse Opportunities, 
P.O. Box 7713, Burbank, CA 91510. 

ARMY NURSE CORPS. 
BE ALL YOU CAN BE. 



M 

>lt«: 

:*: 

M 
M 

M 

M 
J& 

M 

M 

M 
m 

to 

M 
M 

W 
m 

M 
r* 

7« 



Country Pantry 
and 
Health Foods 

Have you had your 
frozen yogurt today? 

New flavor each day 

•Sustained release vitamins 
•Unprocessed bran 
•Hi-protein powders 

•Herbal teas 

•Sugar free candy and snacks 
•Natural shampoo and soap 

Special Gifts - Flavor-it-Cards 



M 
M 

m 
w 
M 

. * * 

M 
m 
m 

M 

M 

:¥ 

m 

M 

m 

M 



35 



2 3958 No 6Ducournau (Front St.) Hours 10-5 Mon Sat fcg 
!5% »?*?« #?5% »?5%# »T5Ti »?5% >?5 



Rifle Team 



The NSU Rifle Team would 
like to welcome both old and 
new students to NSU. 

We would like to welcome 
Connie Cooley, Chris Escott, 
Craig Jones, Mike Maness, 
John Salard, Mike Scott, 
Tanya Sherman, Craig 
Vercher and Rick Welsh to the 
team. 

Our newly elected captain is 
Ray Harbison and co-captain 
is Kim Merten. Secretary- 
treasurer is Diana Gratten and 
equipment manager is Blake 
Chauvin. Our new coach is 
MSG Ronald Sanford. 

We have a full season ahead 
with our first match Sept. 30 

Sigma Tau 
Gamma 

The Brothers of Sigma Tau 
Gamma would like to thank 
the NSU students for making 
our Rush parties a success. We 
would also like to extend a 
word of thanks to Lisa Little 
for all her help during Rush. 

Sig Tau is also pround to 
announce that we received the 
Most Improved Chapter 
Award, 1st runner up in the 
Chapter Effiency Award and 
improved our chapter status 
from a C rating to a Double A 
rating. Our president, Richard 
Constance, was also elected to 
serve on the National 
Presidental Advisors Board 
for all Sigma Tau Gamma 
chapters. 

We are happy to announce 
our new pledges for the fall 
semester: Don Brewer, David 
Caldwell, Greg Grant, Mike 
Hartley, Keith Humphries, 
James Little, Brian Marshall, 
and Felex Roge'. 

Sig Tau is planning a 
Gumbo Fest homecoming 
weekend with the Stephen F. 
Austin chapter. We are also 
taking donations on a U.S. 
Treasury 32 dollar bill. 
Tickets are being sold from 
11:00 am to 2:00 pm in the 
Student Union. 

BSU 

The week of September 19 
through 23 has been set aside 
by the Baptist Student Union' 
as "International Emphasis 
Week". During this week the 
BSU students want to extend a 
special welcome for all in- 
ternational students to visit the 
center. All planned programs- 
Monday and Wednesday night 
services (6 pm), Tuesday night 
B 'ble study (6 pm), and TNT 
°n Thursday night (also at 6 
Pm)-will be aimed at 
acquainting American 
students with means of better 
communication with the 
'nternational student. 

This is also the week that the 
B] g Sister-Little Sister and Big 
Sister-Little Brother program 
starts. 



Organizations 



SLAE 



The V.L. Roy chapter of the 
Student Louisiana Association 
of Education of Educators 
held its first meeting of the fall 
Sept. 6, 1983. The meeting 
featured two key speakers: Dr. 
Fred Gies, the Dean of the 
College of Education and 
Behavioral Sciences, and Dr. 
Bob Lumpkins, Coordinator 
of Field Experiences. "The 
Pricetags of Success in 
Education" was the focus of 
Dr. Gies' presentation. 

A state-wide Leadership 
Training Seminar was held in 
Baton Rouge, La. at the 
L.A.E. state offices Saturday, 
Sept. 10, 1983. A delegation 
from Northwestern's chapter 
participated in the day's 
activities. 

Advisors for the 1983-84 
school years are Mrs. Fern 
Christenson and Dr. E. Sutton 
Flynt. The Officers are: 
President, Jim Jacobs; Vice- 
President, Donna Davenport; 
Secretary, Pam Caldwell; 
Treasurer, Kathy Starr; 
Reporter, Christine Avant and 
Historian, Neva Williams. 

Tri-Sigma 

Tri Sigma had an extremely 
successful fall rush this year, 
and our pledge class includes 
Melinda Adkins, Dean 
Barker, Mignona Cote, Kristi 
Deloney, Pam Dyes, Marti 
Elkins, Amy Ellis, Jennifer 
Fletcher, Pam Gardener, 
Theresa Guillory, Mandy 
Hebert, Rhonda Henderson, 
and Lisa Lachney. 

Also fall pledges are Lori 
Landry, Lisa Lawson, Annette 
Marler, Christi Moore, Susan 
Phillips, Lori Plunkett, Lori 
Rachal, Tracey Richardson, 
Sabrina Sailing, Rhonda 
Wilson, Patricia Waters, and 
Carolyn Wise. 
Congratulations, pledges! 

The Alpha Zeta Chapter of 
Sigma Sigma Sigma is proud 
to announce that our 
president, Stacie Lafitt at- 
tended our national con- 
vention over the summer in 
Philadelphia. During the 
convention, bur chapter won 
the national pledge program 
for 1982. 



Phi Mu 



Phi Mus are really making 
the news. A big 
congratulations goes to Phi 
Mus who are on the 
Homecoming Court. The 
queen, Kim Kimble, is at 
clinical in Shreveport. Deana 
Grau and Stacy Baumgardner 
are also Iadybugs on the court. 

New Theta Chi little sisters 
are: Leah Sherman, Anna Hill 
and Tammy LaFleur. 
Congratulations to you. 

Also, Wednesday night the 
Phi Mus and the Kappa 
Sigmas got together for a 
pajama party. The exchange 
was a success and everyone 
had a great time. 



Kappa Sigma 

We congratulate and 
welcome our two newest 
pledges, Jay Kay and Mark 
Shepperd. Also our two new 
actives, Tim Sprowl and Fred 
Howell. 

Last Wednesday we had a 
blast with Phi Mu's at our 
annual Pajama Party. Thanks 
Lady Bugs! 

Friday the actives and their 
little brothers enjoyed a good 
time at our Big Brother-Little 
Brother Campout. 



The Current Sauce. September 20, 1983 Page 5 

ThetaThT 



Greetings from Eta 
Omicron Chapter of Theta 
Chi Fraternity. We would 
like to congratulate our new 
officers for the 1983-84 year. 
They are: Noel Nicolle, 
president; Blake Chauvin, 
vice-president; Robert 
Breitkreutz, secretary; Scott 
Ford, treasurer; David 
Nardini, marshall; Duke 
Terrell, chaplain. 
We would also like lo 
welcome our new pledge class: 
Pat Boudreaux, Mark 
Griffith, Ricky Hardwick, 
Kelly Hogan, Danny Kratz, 
Leverne McLemore. Jon 



Mouset, Billy Nichols, Kelley 
Oates, Claude Sordelet', 
Rabon Vercher, and Bam 
Whiiicn. 

Our new graduate advisors 
are Scott Berger and Joseph 
Leonard Bargione. We would 
like to take this opportunity to 
introduce Ken 'Cricket' 
Baxter. Ken is a graduate 
alumnus from Arkansas Tech 
University and will be joining 
our chapter hero. 

Also joining the fraternity as 
new Little Sis's are: Anna 
Hill, June Johnson, Tammy 
LaFleur, Leah Sherman, and 
Lisa Williams. 




presents 



PARK AVENUE 

the hottest new band in Louisiana 
playing your favorite too-40 
and funky music 
Wednesday thru Saturday 



TUESDAY *3.00 BEER BUST 

Thais right! Just *3.00 for all (he cold draft bear 
you can drink till midn'rta 



WEDNESDAY Don't Miss H! 
The GREAT *5.00 BOOZE BASH 

Only *S.OO for all Mis liquor & boor you can drink (ill midnite. 
- all mined drinks included - 



THURSDAY TRI SIGMA PARTY 

Tri-Sigma & Miller Beer Present 75* Miller & Miller Life longnecks 

Plus M OO Frozen Drinks ft Other 
Drink Specials During the Night 

FRIDAY THE FAMOUS *5.00 BEER BUST 

*S.OO for all the beer you can drink 
or any two mixed drinks 



SATURDAY the best party in town is always at 

little Chicago 



>er attire and I D. required. 



352 4793 



The Current Sauce, September 20, 1983 Page 6 



Tulsa's Staurovsky Kicks 
Demons 26-19 



Jason Siaurovsky kicked 
lour field goals and Tulsa 
added a pair of touchdowns to 
offset yet another sterling 
performance by the Nor- 
thwestern defense in leading 
the Hurricanes to a 26-19 
victory over the Demons 
Saturday night . 

Staurovsky was a paltry two 
of live in [lie field goal kicking 
department coming into the 
game, but connected on tries 
of 55, 44, 47, and 39 on the 
evening. 

The game started out with 
Tulsa stopping the Demons on 
three successive downs and 
forcing NSU to punt. The real 
blow for the Demons came on 
the third play of that initial 
series when senior uuarterback 
Sum Powell was racked up 
alter a gain of four yards and 
suffered a seperalcd shoulder 
thai would eventually force 
him to miss the rest of the 
game and keep him out of next 
week's game at Abilene 
Christian. 

Tulsa look the Demons punt 
and drove 56 yards in only 
seven plays to go ahead 7-0. 

The Demons came back and 
Powell tried one play at the 
quarterback slot before the 
pain became unbearable and 
had to leave the game. 
Sophomore quarterback 
Wayne Van took over, but 
couldn't move the Demons on 
his initial series. 

The Demon defense look 
hold anil forced a Tulsa punl 
alter only three plays from 
scrimmage. Willi Van at the 
helm, the Demons marched 



down to the Tulsa 19 yard line 
before a holding penalty, a 
sack, and an Albert Myers 
interception of a Van pass 
slopped t hat drive. 

The Demon defense held 
though and forced Siaurovsky 
to come in and boom a 55- 
yarder lo give Tulsa a 10-0 lad. 

On the first play afer the 
Tulsa kicko.1T, running back 
Kenny Mosley ran off with a 
46 yard pass to put Nor- 
thwestern in position on the 
Tulsa 34. A few plays later 
Robert Shaw caught a 
touchdown pass to pull NSU 
lo within lour at 10-6. 

After a Tulsa punt, van 
threw his second interception 
of the night lo set Tulsa up at 
their own 46-yard line, and 
several plays later Tulsa scored 
its second touchdown of the 
night to make it 17-6, and then 
they added a field goal several 
minutes later lo go into the 
lockerroom wilh a 20-6 
hall lime lead. 

In the second half, the 
Demons scored first on a Van 
lo Jerry Wheeler pass that 
made the score 20-1 3. 

However, on that pass play, 
Van was clobbered by the 
Tulsa pass rush and knocked 
out of the game wilh a con- 
cussion. 

North western's defense held 
again, and this time Mark 
Leonard came in in relief, but 
threw an interception at the 
NSU 28, which set Tulsa up 
for the winning points 



CaAteit's Jewefoy 

DIAMONDS, WATCHES and JEWELRY 

126Hwy. 1 South 352-8940 

YourCompleteSource 

For Fraternity 
And Sorority Jewelry 

Drop Letters and Symbols 
Rings 

Symbol Bracelets 
Pins u£ t> 

Chapter Guards ^ 
Off icer Symbols ^ 
Recognition Emblems gfh 
Plaques and Gift Items ^ 

Sterling Silver, 10 Kt. & 
1 4 Kt. Gold Many styles and 
price ranges to choose from. 



The defense held Tulsa 
away from the end zone, but 
the Hurricanes were close 
enough for Staurovsky to kick 
another field goal and give 
them a 23-13 lead. 

After an exchange of punts, 
NSU drove down to the two 
yard line, before Ron Hagerty 
went in from there to make it 
23-19. The extra point attempt 
was blocked. 

Tulsa took the kcikoff and 
went down field and added a 
field goal to give them the 26- 
19 margin of victory. 

Roy Fontenoi had 35 yards 
on six carries for the Demons 
to lead them in rushing. Van 
was 13-21 with two in- 
lerceptions before departing 
the game with the concussion 
and Leonard filled inwith a 5- 
1 1 effort and only one in- 
terception. 

lontenot also led the 
Demons in receiving with five 
catches for 53 yards while 
Mosley had three for 49 yards 
and Wheeler three for 34. 

Defensively, Gary Reasons 
again led NSU with 18 tackles 
while Edward Orgeron had 1 1 
stops and Arthur Berry and 
Scott Smith each contributed 
10 tackles. 

the Demons next game will 
be next Saturday at Abilene 
Christian, and the following 
week entertain Stephen F. 
Austin in the Homecoming 
game which will also be the 
infamous battle for Chief 
Caddo. 



Demons 



Lady Demons 



Vo oW>^ Golf ^ 

Sports-- 



Waddel Leads Bud- Men 



Bob Waddell threw a 
monster pass of 229 feet to 
lead the Bud Men to a 85 foot 
team, victory in the In- 
tramural Punt, Pass, and Kick 
men's division. 

Waddell tossed the ball 
more than 30 feet farther than 
his nearest competitor ana 
combined that toss with better 
than average punts and kicks 
to claim the individual 
championship last Wednsday 
afternoon. 

Lary Hattaway's combined 
total of 443 '5" was good 
enough for second place 
behind Waddell's 465'5", and 
good enoughd to lead the 



Kingpins to second place, 
ahead of Yang's total of 
1445'3". The Bud Mens total 
score was 1697'7" and the 
Kingpins finished with 
1612*1". 

Taking the third place 
trophy in the individual 
category was the Bud Men's 
Rick Schweitzer who had a 
total of 434'8" just ahead of 
the Steelers Anthony James 
total of427T0". 

Coming up this week in the 
Intramural sports world is the 
Swim Meet which will be 
Wednesdav at the Rec complx . 



Guerrini, Berry Pace Un ] 
Kappa Fifth To PP&K Title 



Janet Guerrini punted, 
passed, and kicked for an 
unbelievable total of 276' 11", 
to easily win the women's 
division of Punt, Pass, and 
Kick. 

Guerrini's score out- 
distanced second place finisher 
Gina Rousseaux, and 
teammate Cindy Berry to give 
Un Kappa Fifth yet another 



campus championship. 

CS took second and Un 
Kappa Fifth No. 2 placed 
third. 

Rousseaux' combined effort 
of 238 feet was just eight 
inches more than Berry, whose 
own total was just a scant two 
inches better than the fourth 
place total of 237'2" by Robin 
Jiistin. 



Here, Take It 




North western's senior signal caller 
Stan Powell hands off to running 
back Kenny Mosley in the Demons 
30-22 win over the Angelo St. 



Rams in their last home game. 
Powell suffered a shoulder injury 
in the first quarter of the Demons 
26-19 loss to Tulsa Saturday night. 



I 



An Athletic Supporter 



i 
i 

i 

i 



The Current Sauce, September 20, 1983 Page 7 

Sigma Kappa-Kingpins Take 
Campus Intramural Co-ed 



Rich Little He Ain't But 
Then Again, Who Is He? 



Natchitoches has hit the big 
time. The good guys at Sports 
Illustrated, long recognized as 
the leading authorities in the 
world of sports journalism, have 
finally recognized our beloved 
town in their magazine. 

For those of you who don't 
know, for the past several 
weeks, Natchitoches has 
sporadically been in and out of 
Sports Illustrated, The Sporting 
News, the Atlanta Constitution, 
and countless other newspapers 
and sports magazines from coast 
to coast. Why, you ask?Because 
one Arthur Lee Trotter, alias 
Marv Fleming, alias Bill Russel, 
alias John Mackey, etc., chose 
Northwestern's hometown to try 
another one of his con games. It 
didn't work. 

The FBI rap sheet on Trotter 
lists 23 arrests since 1954, mostly 
for fraud, forgery and im- 
personation. So, when Trotter 
sashayed into Natchitoches, he 
did what he does best, he took 
on the identity of someone other 
than himself, this time, Bill 
Russell, the ex-Boston Celtic 
great, who, coincendentally 
WAS in Natchitoches several 
years ago as one of Nor- 
thwestern's Distinguished 
Lecturers. 

It apparently slipped Trotter's 
mind, at least temporarily, that 
he was a little short to be cast 
into the role of the 6'11" 
Russell. Eight inches short to be 
precise. 

Trotter tried to sell a local 
woman a $2,500 share in a 
Restaraunt chain while Nat- 
chitoches' finest were listening 
in the next room. The woman 
questioned Trotter and part of 
their conversation went like this: 

Woman: You don't look like 
Bill Russel." 

Trotter: "I got into a car 



accident and had to have plastic 
surgery." 

Woman: "I was expecting 
someone much taller." 

Trotter: "I had 10 inches of 
bone surgically removed from 
my shins. I wanted to fit easier 
into my Mercedes. And I was 
tired of having my legs hang off 
motel beds." 

Police arrested Trotter on the 
spot, and at the courthouse, 
Trotter-Russel became Marv 
Fleming. Trotter-Fleming came 
to the courthouse prepared 
however. He had a driver's 
license, insurance policies, and 
personal checks in the name of 
Marv Fleming. He also let local 
police in on the real reason that 
Vince Lombardi was a better 
coach than Don Sula. 

Nachitoches Police checked 
Trotter-Fleming out by calling 
the number of the real Marv 
Fleming, who is now an actor, 
with a one-line speaking part in 
"Heaven Can Wait", saying, 
"Hey, Mr. Farnsworth, did you 
ever play college football?" 

Fleming of course can't 
understand how ANYONE can 
mistake the REAL him for 
Trotter-Fleming-Russel. 

"I mean, I'm handsome," 
Fleming says", "I've heard this 
Trotter is pig-ugly." 

Trotter was arrested three 
years ago for impersonating 
Fleming after he was caught 
impersonating John Mackey, 
one of the NFL's all-time great 
tight ends. 

At a July press conference in 
Natchitoches, shortly after his 
arrest, Trotter agreed to talk. 
But when the cameras shown on 
him, he did his Helen Keller 
imitation, and said nothing. 

"Are you Mav Fleming who 
played for the Packers and the 
Dolphins?", came the first 



question. 

"I'll take the Fifth Amend- 
ment", he said. 

"Are you Arthur Lee 
Trotter " 

"I'll take the Fifth Amend- 
ment." 

"What's the Fifth Amend- 
ment?" he was asked, after 
several more volleys with the 
same return. 

"I don't want to tall. _jout 
it." 

"That's pretty close, Marv," 
Natchitoches Police office Larry 
Vaughn said. 

Trotter-Fleming-Russel -Ma- 
ckey now calls Cell 6-B, in the 
Natchitoches Jail home and he 
explains why everybody else is 
wrong about him. 

He says Arthur Lee Trotter is 
still another alias, that he really 
does sometimes go by Bill Russel 
because, "My foster father's 
name was William Russel" and 
"Bill Russel and I grew up in the 
same neighborhood." But he 
insists that his real name is Marv 
Xavier Fleming, sometimes 
conveniently confused with 
Marv Lawrence Fleming, who 
once played pro football . 

He still insists that he played 
tight end in the Canadien 
Football League for five years. 

Which team? 

"Heli, heh," he says, flashing 
a wide grin with lots of crooked 
teeth, "Ain't no way you can gel 
me to tell you THAT!" 

And of course, what of the 
shin surgery? 

"They were supposed to take 
eight inches out of just one leg, 
but it looked stupid having one 
side of me 6'11" and the other 
6'3". So they sawed off part of 
my left shin to make my legs 
even." 

I'm so glad he cleared that 
up. -Joe Cunningham 



The Sigma Kappa-Kingpins 
team captured first place in the 
Intramural co-ed softball 
tourney held early last week. 
They deieated Phi Mu-Kappa 
Sigma two games to one to 
clinch the title. 

Third place went to Un 
Kappa Fifth-Yang who 
avenged an earlier loss to 
Omega Psi Phi-Too Tough, 
and then had to forfeit to Phi 
Mu-Kappa Sigma when they 
lost the Un Kappa Fifth half 
of the team to Lady Demon 
basketball practice. 

Sigma Kappa-Kingpins 
defeated Phi Mu-Kappa Sigma 
in the deciding game of the 
tournament on an RBI single 
by leadoff man Larry 
Hataway in the top of the sixth 
to give them a 4-3 win. 
Hataway went four for four in 
the final game. 

Sigma Kappa-Kingpins 
advanced through the tour- 
nament with relative ease 
behind the bat of Hataway. 
He was four for four with four 
runs in a 17-3 win over the 
Flintstones, and was among 
those scoring twice in the 8-2 
win over the Blind Boys. 

Phi Mu-Kappa Sigma rolled 
over Theta Chi-Litllc Sisters 
20-4 behind Mike Camden's 
four hits and four runs scored. 

Russel Bicnvenu led the next 
victory with a sixth inning 
game winning RBI and scored 
an insurance run in a 12-10 
thriller over Omega Psi Phi- 
Too Tough. Bicnvenu w:is 
three for three with three runs 



Demons Field Jayvee Squad 



For the first time in the last 
several years, Northwestern 
will field a junior varsity 
football team, and Demon 
head coach Sam Goodwin has 
scheduled at least two games 
for his jayvee troops. 

The Demons had a game 
scheduled last night against 
the LSU Jayvee squad at 
Turpin Staduium, but the 
Baby Bengals cancelled plans 
for that one. 

The first scheduled game 
will now be in Lafayette 



against the USL Ragin' 
Cajuns on September 26, 
starting at 5:00 p.m. 

The junior Demons will play 
again at Bunkie High School 
against Nicholls State starting 
at 7:00 p.m. 

Goodwin says, "The main 
reason we are playing some 
junior varsity games is the 
experience factor. There a-e 
several spots where kids that 
aren't playing ibis year will 
have to step in next year and 
play. In these junior varsity 



games they can get some 
experience. 

The two games will both be 
played on Monday nights and 
the coaches for the Demons 
will likely be the graduate 
assistants from the football 
staff. Goodwin noted, "We 
will be going through our 
regular Monday practice with 
the rest of the squad," lie 
added, "The junior varsity 
games should be a good ex- 
perience for everyone in- 
vc lived." 



scored. 

Un Kappa Fifth und Yang 
claimed third spot in spite of 
losing their first game 5-2 and 
playing with only eight 
players, and having to forfeit 
out of the tourney because of 
the basketball practice. 

Un Kappa Fifth-Yang came 
back to defeat Tau Kappa 
Epsilon and their little sisters 
in the first round of the loser's 
bracket 4-3, behind the pit- 
ching of Teressa Thomas and 
Jamie Pridgeon's two-out 
bottom of the sixth single that 
scored Jim Oliver from third 
base. Oliver had two hits and 
half of the team's runs. 

UK5th-Yang then avenged 
the earlier loss to Omega Psi 
Phi-Too Tough, this time with 
the services of all 10 players, 
by recording a 6-4 victory, 
behind Joe Bienvenu's game- 
winning RBI and i'im Paulk's 
and Steve Roe's iwo runs 
apiece. 

In the first game of ti e three 
between Sigma K.ippa- 
Kingpins and Phi Mu-K.ippa 
Sigma, the the former beat the 
latter 7-1, in spite of Mike 
Brown's three hits. 

In the second game, aflei 
Phi Mu-Kappa Sigma had 
advanced past the forfeiting 
UK5lh-Yang team. Brown 
knocked in the winning run in 
a 5-3 victory. Camden added a 
solo home run to seal the win. 

Hataway then delivered the 
final game dramatics to give 
Sigma Kappa-Kingpins the 
championship. 





Thorn, is Idison said th.il ,il ,ih«' ft-4. Alter he h.id 
lived through the fjfr'al depression Idison knew 
th.it Ameri( ,j h.id to urow to survive. And he knew 
th.it it could not Krow without ele< lri( energy 
I nerj>y to stimul.ite reasonable e< ononiK growth 
in order to provide |ol>s lor the younn ,ind needy 
For more th.in 200 years, Amenc ans have thrived 
in d kind of opportunity. I et's not c lianne things. 

I ni'rpy I'rndui <t<, Whr> lU-licvc in Amrrit ,i\ f ulurc. 

LOUISIANA'S INVESTOR-OWNED 
ELECTRIC COMPANIES INVESTING 
IN YOUR ENERGY FUTURE 

I 'mm.m.i f*n\*'t A / ij,'hf ( nm/M'n \t-\.\ ' iih:iii\ I'tihht i- /in 



The Current Sauce, September 20, 1983 Page 8 




601 Bossier 
352-6382 




Your driver carries less than *1 0.00 



Limited deliver area 
1 983 Domino's Inc 



STUDENTS OF NSU 

On behalf of myself and the 
crew of Domino's Pizza, I would 
like to welcome you back to NSU. 
To start the year off right we are 
making several promises to 
you: 

We feel that it should never take over 30 minutes 
for your pizza to be delivered to your room. After 
all, it is no fun waiting in the lobby as long as 45 
min. as with our competitors. Toback this up, if we 
take over 30 minutes your pizza is free. Also with 
any size pizza you receive 1 liter of Coke free! No 
coupon needed. 

We feel no problem is too small. If you ever have a 
problem with your pizza, we'll make it right. All 
that is needed is a call to our Domino's Pizza Hot 
Line 352-6382. This will place you with the manager 
in charge. 

Domino's Pizza is the largest pizza delivery in the 
world and every one of our 1,000 stores gives fast 
friendly delivery. As an offer to meet each and every 
student, just drop by our store and have a free 
Coke on us. (Limit 1 per student). Offer expires 
Sept. 27. Again, welcome back. 

Thank you, 

KevinHewson, Manager 




Current Sauce 



Northwestern State University 
Natchitoches, Louisiana 
Tuesday, October 24,1983 




Concert Presentation Friday Evening 



Tony C. Smith, on oboe and 
English horn and Jeanine 
LaGrone Smith on piano and 
harpsichord will be presented 
Friday, Oct. 28, in a music 
faculty recital at 8 p.m. in the 
Concert-Recital Hall of NSU's 
A. A. Fredericks Center for 
Creative and Performing Arts. 

The recital featuring the two 
assistant professors of music 
at NSU is being sponsored by 
the university's Department of 
Music. It is open to NSU 
students who present their 
current full-time ID. 

Accompanied by Mrs. 
Smith at the Music Depart- 
ment's new Herz harpsichord, 
Tony Smith will open the 
recital by performing G.F. 
Handel's 'Oboe Concerto in G 
Minor.' 

The two artists will also 
perform Camille Saint-Saens' 
'Sonata for Oboe and Piano,' 
Jean Sibelius' 'The Swan of 
Tuonela," transcribed for 
English horn and piano, and 
Arthur Honegger's 'Concerto 
da Camera for Flute, English 
horn and Piano,' a selection 
which features Donna Rose on 
flute. 

Smith, a widely-recognized 
oboist, will be featured as the 
soloist in Benjamin Britten's 
'Ovid Metamorphoses for 
Solo Oboe.' 

Highlighting the recital 
Program will be the world 
premiere of Craig Nazor's 
'Okis-hachi' for English horn 
and strings, a work com- 
missioned by Smith for this 
Performance. 

Nazor, a graduate assistant 
•n the NSU Music Depart- 
ment, said the title of the work 
ls the Indian name for 
Kisatchie. He said the music 
w as inspired by a visit to the 
Kisatchie National Forest. 
Joining Smith for the 
election will be Dr. Robert 
. r ' ce and Amanda Bryant, 
lol 'ns; Nancv Price, viola; 
Richard Rose. \iol n- 

ello. 

A former principle ioboist 
^ ll h the United States Navy 
Jan d, Smith currently per- 
0rr ns as principle oboist with 
ne Natchitoches-Northweste- 
J 1 Symphony Orchestra, 
Opides Symphony Orchestra, 
- a ke Charles Symphony 
fenestra and the South 
P/kansas Svmphonv Or- 
n estra. 

^ e has appeared as guest 
Ol0l $t with the Rapides 




No Monday Off 

Demons Drop To 1 - 7; 
Lose To Tech 21 - 10 



The Northwestern Demons 
fell to the Louisiana Tech 
Bulldogs by a heartbreaking 
score of 21 to 10 in the annual 
State Fair Classic matchup in 
Shreveport this weekend. The 
loss drops the hapless Demons 
to 1 - 7 on the season. 

NSU jumped out to a 10- 
point lead in the first half of 
Saturday night's game, but 
fell victim to a floundering 
offense in the second half 
while the Bulldogs rolled up 21 
unansered points. 

The Demons' first score 
came on a 10-yard pass from 
Stan Powell to Chuck Dupree, 
capping an 1 1 -play, 43-yard 
drive. 

The Demons scored again 



late in the second.quarter on a 
45-yard field goal by Benny 
Brouillette to bring the score 
to 10-0. 

But after the half, Sam 
Goodwin's Demons couldn't 
get it going again. 

The momentum shifted 
about midway in the third 
quater when A.L. Williams' 
Bulldogs scored two quick 
touchdowns. 

The Demons will have a 
week off before traveling to 
Nicholls State for the final 
road game of the season. NSU 
will play its last two games of 
the season at home against 
Southeastern and Northeast. 

For related story, see page 

6. 



Counseling Center 
Opens In New Home 



Tony Smith, on oboe and 
English horn and Jeanine 
LaGrone Smith on piano and 
harpsichord will be presented 
Friday in a music faculty 

Symphony Orchestra, Nat- 
chitoches-Northwestern Ch- 
amber Orchestra, Nat- 
chitoches-Northwestern Con- 
cert Choir and Chorale, and 
the University of Arkansas- 
Northwest Arkansas Sym- 
phony. 

A native of Arkansas, he is 
chairman of the popular NSU 
Artist Series, which is 
responsible for bringing at- 
tractions to the university 
campus and community. 

L ast year, he authored an 
interdisciplinary fine arts 
grant funded by the U.S. 
Department of Education to 
provide a basic introduction to 
the visual arts, music, dance 
and drama. 

Mrs. Smith' began her 
musical studies in Minneapolis 
at age eight. She was twice 
named winner of the St. Paul 
Schubert Club Piano 
Scholarship while in high 
school and also won the 
Minneapolis Thursday- 



recital at 8 pm in the Concert- 
Recital Hall of the A. A. 
Fredericks Center for Creative 
and Performing Arts. 

Morning Music Club Award 
for Excellence. 

Mrs. Smith holds the 
bachelor's degree in piano 
from the Oberlin Con- 
servatory of Music in Ohio 
and the master's degree in 
piano from the Catholic 
University of America. 



The University Counseling 
Center held its grand opening 
Wednesday, October 19. 

Directing the center is Dr. 
Millard Bicnvcnu who 
previously was head of the 
former Department ol 
Sociology and Social Work. 
Assisting him in counseling arc 
two staff counselors, Cliff 
Lopez and Michelle Minor. 

Offered at the center arc 
many forms of student 
development including group 
counseling, telephone 
counseling, stress management 
and individual counseling. 
Also offered to students is a 
resource library and mini 
workshops that are conducted 
periodically. 

The center, which is now 



loeaated in Room 104, Kysci 
Hall, was previously located 
on the third floor of the 
Student Union, this area in 
Kyser was formerly used Pol 
office and instruction pur- 
poses in photography. 

Adding to the atmosphere is 
an informal-styled decor 
which includes carpeting, 
plants and dim lighting. 

for more information, 
contact Dr. Millard Bicnvcnu 
at 357-5901. 

"It's more accessible to 
students now," said staff 
counselor Michelle Minor, 
because the offices and 
counseling areas are all located 
in one place, making the 
facility more comfortable. 



Nesom Natatorium Reopens 



"After a period of 
remodeling, the Nesom 
Natatorium is open to all NSU 
students," said Dr. Allen 
Bonnette, NSU professor and 
director of the Natatorium 
facilities. 

During an interview, Dr. 
Bonnette stated that the goal 
of the Natatorium is to 
provide "everyone in the 
school with the opportunity to 
swim anytime during the 
year." 

Dr. Bonnette mentioned 
that the pool will be used 
primarily for classes and after 



that time will be scheduled for 
recreation. 

He also pointed out that for 
the first time, the Natatorium 
will schedule one hour ex- 
clusively for the recreation and 
relaxation of the NSU staff 
and faculty members. This 
hour has been tentatively 
scheduled from 5 to 6 p.m., 
Monday through Friday. 

When questioned about the 
public using the Natatorium, 
Dr. Bonnette said that this 
point hasn't been decided yet, 
but there is a strong possibility 
that they will be able to use the 



recreation facilities. 

Presently the Nesom 
Natatorium is offering 
programs in water safety 
instruction, advanced life 
saving, beginning swimming 
and swimming for han- 
dicapped people. 

The current schedule for the 
Natatorium is as follows: 

3-8 p.m. Mon., Tues , Thurs., 

Fri.— all students 

3-7 p.m. Wed. school diving 

class 

2-5 p.m. Sat., and Sun. --all 
students. 



2/News 



The Current Sauce, October 24,19$ 



Frey Gets First In Bareback 

Rodeo Team Qualifies Seven For State Competition 



Seven members of NSU's 
intercollegiate rodeo team 
have qualified to compete in 
five events at the professional 
Louisiana Rodeo Cowboys 
Association's Championship 
Finals Oct. 27-29 in 
Shreveport. 

Only the lop 15 money 
winners in six events for the 
year ending Oct. 1 will be 
featured in the LRCA 
Championship Finals per- 
formances, which begin at 8 
p.m. in Hirsch Coliseum as a 
highlight of the Louisiana 
Stale Fair. 



LRCA Championship 
Finals contestants from 
Northwestern are Shawn Frey 
of Eunice, who qualified first 
in bareback riding and 12th in 
saddle bronc riding; Ben West 
of Leesville, 12th in bareback 
riding; Porter Craig of 
Zachary, 11th in bareback 
riding; Jeb Barney of Beck- 
ville, Tex., 10th in calf roping; 
Sharlon Barnes of Zachary, 
13th in saddle bronc riding; 
Ronnie Walters of Coushatta, 
14th in bull riding, and NSU' 
rodeo coach John 
Schueneman of Natchitoches, 



6th in steer wrestling. 

Going into the three-day 
state professional rodeo finals, 
Schuenemanis ranked ninth 
and Frey is 11th in the all- 
around standings. 
Schueneman, the first 
alternate in team roping as a 
result of his 16th-place finish 
in that event, has earned 
$3,644.59 in all-around 
competition this year. Frey has 
won $3,017.85 as an all- 
around contestant, including 
more than $2,430 in bareback 
riding. 

Craig, Frey, Barnes and 



Scandinavian Study Opportunities 



Barney competed last year in 
the LRCA Championship 
Finals. Craig tied for fourth in 
the first round and tied for 
second in the second round to 
finish fourth in the bareback 
riding average. Frey and 
Barnes competed in saddle 
bronc riding, but only Frey 
was successful as he tied for 
first place in the first round. 
Barney missed all three of his 
calves in the calf roping. 

In addition to qualifying for 
the LRCA Finals this year, 
Frey and Schueneman have 
also accepted invitations to 



SCANDINAVIAN NIMI 
NAR announces iis 1984-85 
College Year in Scandinavia 

program. Now in iis 35th 
year, ihis unique learning 
opportunity in Denmark, 
Finland, Norway, or Sweden 
is open lo college sludenls, 
graduates and other adults 
(over 18) who want to study in 
a Scandinavian country, learn 
iis language, and become pari 
of another culture. Ap- 
plications are accepted from 
Seplembci lo April 1984 on a 
first -come I n si -considered b- 
asis. 

Alter orientation in Den- 
mark and a 3-weef- intensive 
language course, often 
followed by a family slay, 
students are placed in- 
dividually at Scandinavian 
Folk Schools or other 
specialized institutions, where 
I hey live and study vvilh 
Scandinavians of diverse 



backgrounds. The Folk 
Schools are small, residential 
educational conimunitie in- 
lended mainly for youiu 
adults. Both historically and 
socially, these schools have 
played an important part in 
the development of the 
Scandinavian count ries. 
Midway through the academic 
year, all College Year in 
Scandinavia students and staff 
meet in the mountains of 
Norway to discuss first 
semester studies and ex- 
periences. 

Toward I he end of 
year there is a similar 
cling in Finland for 
participants to discuss 
Scandinavia as a cultural 
region and to sum up ihe year. 

Because ihe Scandinavian 
Countries ate small, open, and 
accessible, the year provides 
an unusual oppoiiunily for the 
student who wishes to explore 



the 
me - 



his or her particular field of 
interest by doing an in- 
dependent study project. On 
the basis of a detailed written 
evaluation of their work, 
college students may rccieve 
acdemic credit for their year 
either through their home 
academic institution or 
through the University of 
Massachusetts, Amherst, by 
pre-arrangement . 



The fee, covering tuition, 
room, board, and all course- 
connected travels in Scan- 
dinavia, is $6,500. Some 
financial aid in the form of 
interest-free loans and sup- 
plementary grants is available 
for students who can 
demonstrate their need. 

For further information 
please write to: Scandinavian 
Seminar, 358 North Pleasant 
Sir., Amherst, MA 01002. 



Students Participate In LSMSA Project 



NSLI home economics 
students enrolled this fall in 
the home management 
practicuni course will be in- 
volved in a community service 
project this week ai the 
1 ouisiana School for Math, 
Science, and ihe Ails. 

Margaret W. Ackel, an 



associate professor of home 
econaomics who is the in- 
structor for (he home 
management practicuni, said 
the sludenls will be conducting 
sessions on color, wardrobe 
planning and etiquette. 

Sludenls participating in the 
project are Kim Arnold of 



Shreveport, Lola Boone of 
Hanna, Darlene Brown of 
Oakdale, Jane Edwards of 
Florien, Stacy Ford of Gard- 
ner, Mary LaCaze of Nat- 
chitoches, Lisa Little of 
Monterey and Collette 
Schexnayder of Baton Rouge. 



YOUR BSN IS WORTH AN 
OFFICER'S COMMISSION 
IN THE ARMY. 

Your BSN means you're a professional. In the Army, it also 
means you're an officer. You start as a full-fledged member of our 
medical team. Write: Army Nurse Opportunities, 
P.O. Box 7713, Burbank, CA 91510. 

ARMY NURSE CORPS. 
BE ALL YOU CAN BE. 



compete in the National Fin 
of the North American Roc 
Associati n to be held 
Denver Nov. 5-12. 

Frey will compete 
bareback riding, at 
Schueneman has been select 
as the team roping partner I 
former NSU and Colle 
National Finals roper Bri 
Thomas of Natchitoche 
Thomas currently ranks six 
in LRCA team roping 
second in steer wrestling. 



Current Sauce Staff Meeting 
Tuesday at 1 pm 
Room 225A Kyser Hall 




III 




V2 price this 
Tues. 10-25-83 
with NSU ID 

Showtimes weeknights 
7 & 9 pm 
through Thurs. 

THE ADVENTURES OF 
A MODEL SON. 



O TOM CRUISE 





Menu for S.U. Cafeteria 


Lunch 

Tues: Fried Shrimp 

Chopped Steak/Mushrooms & Onions 

Stuffed Peppers 


Dinner 

Tues: Fried Chr-ken 
Tacos 


Wed: Carved Baked Ham 
Fried Chicken Livers 
Swedish Meatballs 


Wed: Catfish Steaks 
Red Beans Rice/Sausage 


Thurs: Chicken Fried Steak 
Sapghetti'Meat Sauce 
Corn Beef Hash/Egg 


Thurs: Carved Roast Turkey 
Smoked Sausage/Apples 


Fri: Corn Beef /Cabbage 
BBQ Chicken 
Baked Fish Fillets 


Fri: Meat Pies 

Turkey Mushroom Casserole 


Mon: Beef Teryaki or Skewers 
Shrimp Fried Rice 
Chicken Pot Pie 


Men: Smoked Sausage; Apples 
Spamsr, Macaroni 


Menu For Iberville 
Oct. 25-30 


Lunch 


Dinner 


Tues Sloppy Joe 
Pork Fried Rice 


Tues: Baked Chicken 
Rigoioni/Meat Sauce 


Wed: Chicken Chop Suey 
Hot Dogs 


Wed: Grilled Liver'Onions 
Hot Turkey Sandwich 
Red Beans & Rice 


Thurs: Seafood Newburg 
Shephard Pie 


Thurs: Steak Night 
Fried Shrimp 
Lasagna 


Fri: Fish Sandwich 
Hamburger Stew/Rice 


Fri: Chili Dogs 
Spaghetti /Meat Sauce 


Sat: Tuna Stuffed Tomato 
Grilled Ham & Cheese 


Sat: Sausage/Baked Apples 
Chicken Fried Steak 


Sun: Scrambled Eggs Bacon 
Rolled Ham 


Sun: Pot Roast 
Baked Sea Perch 



g x tj[ fen 



miini>™i'rtiiiTOTOMjmfiiMiMiwj*mimM^Mmim».miMil 



The Current Sauce, October 24,1983 



News/3 



Bridleless-Saddleless Team To Compete In Texas 



Northwestern's bridleless- 
saddleless equestrian team will 
be featured this week at the 
Sate Fair of Texas All-Arabian 
Horse Show in Dallas. 

The 12-member NSU equine 
unit, one of the few in the 
United States, is scheduled to 
perform its quadrille routines 
six times during the horse 
show, which begins Thursday, 
Oct. 20, and continues 
through Sunday, Oct. 23. 

Formed in the fall of 1980 as 
a method of teaching students 
to ride without using a bridle 



or saddle, the NSU bndleless- 
saddleless equestrian team is 
recognized nationally for its 
dressage movements which 
showcase the superior abilities 
of the riders who use only their 
legs and weight as aids instead 
of reins. 

The NSU bridleless- 
saddleless equestrian team was 
featured in 1981 at the 15th 
annual U.S. National 
Championship Arabian and 
Half-Arabian Horse Show in 
Albuquerque, N.M. 

The unit from the NSU 



Department of Agriculture 
and Animal Science's equine 
science program has also been 
featured at all-Arabian horse 
shows at the Louisiana State 
Fairgrounds in Shreveport as 
well as in Baton Rouge and 
Nacogdoches, Tex. 

In November, the NSU 
bridleless-saddleless equestri- 
an team will be featured at the 
Equestifest in Covington. 

Jim Blacken, a senior 
equine science major from 
Webster, N.Y., coaches the 
equestrian unit. The team's 



advisor is Kathy Baer, director 
of equine science at NSU. 

Team members are Mike 
VanDamia, junior, agri- 
business, Erie, Pa.; Janet 
Wilde, senior, accounting, 
Campti; Ashby Lippitt, 
sophomore, agri-business. 
Panama City, Fla.; Jill 
Wea ;r, senior, agri-business, 
Campti; Darla Vincent, 
senior, animal science, 
Cameron; Renee Faccone, 
junior, early childhood 
education, Natchitoches; Kim 
Seoggins, sophomore, pre- 




s w ith the liti'it 



■ts hot dance fevi > ■ an a\ enjoyta - 



men the bca, WfJSn/jr ehart u ' pp ' 

taste of Seagram*' T&O* 




Dance _ 
Seven & Seven 



© 1983 SEAGRAM DISTILLERS CO . N V N V AMERICAN WHISKEY A BLEND 80 PROOF 
Seven-Up and 7UP are trademarks of the Seven Up Company 



Seagrams 




veterinary medicine, Nat- 
chitoches; kelli Moore, 
f r e s h in a n , v e l e r i n a r ; 
technology, Franklinton; Fran 
Hanks, freshman, animal 
science, Harahan; Fee Anne 
Shackelford, junior, equine 
science, Tiiusville, Fla; 
Susannah Craig, sophomore, 
animal science, Gloversville, 
N.V., and Carol Phillips, 
junior, p r e - v el c r i n a r y 
medicine. Merry ville. 

Free Jazz 
Concert On 
November 18 

The United Stales Air 
Force's Airmen of Noie, one 
of the world's mbsl celebrated 
jazz ensembles, will preseni a 
free concert Friday, Nov. 18, 
;ii Northwestern! 

The NSU Music Depart- 
ment is sponsoring the "big 
band" jazz concert, which 
begins at 8 p lit. in I he l ine 
Arts Auditorium of the A. A. 
Fredericks Center for Creative 
and Performing Alls. 

Admissin lo the concert is 
by ticket, and free tickets may 
be ordered by sending a sell 
addressed, stamped envelope 
vviih a request for tickets to 
Airmen of Note concert. 
Depart men! of Music, 
Northwestern State 
University, Natchitoches, La. 
71497. 

free tickets are also 
available at NSU in the Music 
Department and Student 
Union offices and at the 
Natchitoches Parish Chamber 
of Commerce on Front Street 
in Natchitoches. 

l or additional information 
on the free concert, call Guy 
Gauthreaux II, assistant 
director of bands, at (318) 357- 
4522. 

The Airmen of Note, the 
premier jazz ensemble of the 
United Stales Air Force, is 
directed by Chief Master Sgt. 
Dave Steinmeyer, who is one 
of America's most respected 
jazz trombonists. 

Steinmeyer, a member of 
the Airmen of Note since 
1965, has performed with 
some of the most famous 
musicians in the entertainment 
world, including Urbie Green, 
Phil Wilson, Bill Watrous, 
Woody Herman, Dizzy 
Gillespie, Grady Tate, Peggy 
Lee and Frank Sinatra Jr. 

The vocalist with the 
Airmen of Note is Sgt. Bobbie 
McCleary, who began her 
career at the age of 18 as a 
professional singer with 
various musical groups in 
Baltimore. Her unique vocal 
stylings have been featured on 
four albums recorded by the 
Airmen of Note since she 
joined the jazz ensemble in 
1978. 



4/Opinion 



The Current Sauce, October 24,1983 



I hi' Opinions expressed on thh pasji- jrv slrictl) Ihose of I hi- author. I fu\ 
do mil nvcccvsuril) express llu- view of this paper, Ihi- student bod) <>l 
SSll, or ihe administration. I hi- Current Sauce aii-i-pls all articles and 
letters. Ml correspondent'*.' must be sinned anil a phone number must 



aeeompan) it. (>ues1 editorials an- accepted Inn Ihej loo must hi- signed. 
The Current Sauit- reserves the riulu to edit am articles that come into 
our office, deleting anything ihal maj hi- considered libelous. Ml articles 
must hi- turned in no later than Ihe Thursdav preceding publication. 



Editorial 



Reagan Not A Iways 
Consistant 

The tragedy in Beirut has both united and divided America. 
We are united in our anger, yet it seems always divided in our 
resolutions. Some say "Pull out", others say "We must 
stay." 

•President Reagan has said we will stay. Some may 
disagree, but at least he has a foreign policy that can be 
considered consistant, at least in this case. In other foreign 
matters, his is an uneven mass of contradictions. 

Reagan is proud of his consistent blasts at the Soviets over 
their human rights violations, and he is correct. Yet, he 
remains silent about the human rights abuses by such 
countries as Chile, the Phillipines, El Salvador, South 
Africa, and even Israel. The people speak out in Chile, and 
the opposition is arrested by the Government. People cry for 
free elections in the Phillipines while Marcos threatens to 
execute those who oppose him. Blacks continue to suffer 
under the racist rule ol South Africa. In Central America, 
righi-wing death squads kill labor leaders, Church officials, 
and those who speak out with views contrary to their beliefs. 
Israel, though a democratic nation, looks down on its Arab 
citizens. Popularly elected officals are removed from office 
for supporting or appearing to support views of the PLO. As 
a democracy, Israel must protect the dissenting voice. As for 
the others, a communist dicta'orship and a capitalist dic- 
tatorship is still a dictatorship. 

More inconsistancy exists is Central America. The U.S. 
condemns the government of Nicaragua for its support of the 
rebels in El Salvador, yet the United States supports the rebels 
attempting to overthrow the government of Nicaragua. If it 
is wrong for a government to work to overthrow a neighbor, 
then it is wrong for any govenment to work to topple a 
government, be that country Nicaragua, Russia, Syria, or the 
U.S. 

In Lebanon, we are working to preserve the freely elected 
government of Lebanon (some forget that the Lebanese 
government was elected) and to prevent anarchy and 
bloodshed. Over 190 American dead is a horror, but at least 
the sacrifice was for the hope and belief in Peace. Peace must 
always stand up to terror. At least Reagan has not been 
wishy-washy about Lebanon. That's a beginning. Eric 
Maron 



-The Current Sauce Staff 



Lisa Williams 
Charlene Elvers 
Lisa Morse 
Joe Cunningham 
John Ramsey 
Elaina Verrett 
Diana Gratten 
Donna Jo Kelly 
Gary Morgan 
Frank Presson 



Editor 

Advertising Manager 
Business Manager 
Sports Editor 
Layout Editor 
Photographer 
Organizations Editor 
Circulation Manager 
Circulation Manager 
Advisor 



To the person who has the mattress from one 
of the Natchitoches Parish Hospital beds used 

in last Monday's bed 
races - please return 
it to room 214 S.U. 
NO questions will be 
asked of where it 
was found . 




□□□□ □□□□□ QGIHH 



Al S I S III 




□□as naooa aaarj 

DB0H HOflBO BBBB 



Letter to the Editor 



Dear Editor: 

Argus had planned to have a 
photo contest this fall. Due to 
circumstances beyond our 
control it must wait until 
spring. 

The condition of the photo 
lab is causing the delay. A year 
ago the University had spent 
ihe money to fix up the photo 



Stuff 

By: 

Joe Cunningham 

I've got a big question that 1 
sure would like to have an- 
swered. In the past two and 
one half years we have had 
alot of radicals who have 
offered the opinion thai 
something needs to be done 
about the content of the 
paper. Yet, when it comes time 
to write a story or make up an 
editorial, these armchair 
journalists take to the closets 
not surfacing again until the) 
can think up some other gripe 
about the paper. 

As you can probably tell. 
I'm in a bad mood. It's closing 
in on midnight here at the 
Natchitoches Times, and once 
again it befalls three of us to 
write nearly a whole paper. 
Hey, it's my job and I get paid 
for it. I do know that, but 
every once in a great while you 
either run out of opinions, or 
have ones that are better left 
unsaid, and then you have a 
gaping hole in your paper that 
you don't know what to do 
with. 

Like tonight, these first two 
paragraphs have spent alot of 
time saying nothing. They are 
really here for decoration 
because I really don't have 
anything to say ex.cept-help. 
We need your help here at the 
Current Sauce. 

We're trying to give you a 
half decent paper, but it would 
be a little more decent if it just 
wasn't the expressed opinions 
of a few, but instead, the 
opinions of many. 

What ever happened to the 
Dave LaVere's of yesteryear, 
who could smell a rat in a 
garbage dump? If there was 
something radical to be said, 
you could bet your Aunt 
Lillian's falsies that LaVere 
would say it. 

We need some good 
radicalism here. This waking 
up in the morning, going to 
school (occaisionally), and 
going back home is dull. Let's 
spice it up, come on you closet 
radicals, get out the barb- 
point pens and jot someting 
down. Make school interesting 
again. Let's have some fun. 



in Kyser. This year, now that 
photography is part of the art 
department, they decide to 
move it to the Fine Arts 
building. The new facility in 
the new building has proven to 
be unsuitable. 

The new photo lab is still 
not ready for our use. The 



plumbers have not corrected 
any of the problems over 
there. 

I feel if the University is 
going to offer a degree 
program in photography they 
should at least offer the 
facilites for us to work in. 

Renee Hughes 



1 


2 


3 


■~ 






6 


7 


8 


- 


1 


10 


11 


12 


13 


14 








1 


15 












16 








17 




















19 










20 
















21 
















22 










23 








24 


25 


26 1 








27 


28 


29 








30 


31 


32 


33 








34 
















36 






37 




38 








39 


a 


40 








41 












42 
















44 








45 


46 










47^ 


48 








■ 49 










50 








51 


52 


53 








54 




55 












58 


59 














60 
















61 








1 


:; 










1 


63 








64 










65 












'66 









©Edward Julius, 1983 





ACROSS 


49 


Map abbreviation 


18 


The bottom 




50 


Company bigwig 


19 


O.K. Corral 


1 


Paleozoic, Meso- 




(abbr.) 




participant 




zoic, etc. 


51 


Al leviate 


24 


Houses, in 


5 


Car accessory 


55 


Chemical catalyst 




Hermosillo 


10 


Soviet news agency 


59 


E0P equipment 


25 


Reproductive organ 


14 


Function 




(2 wds.) 


26 


1961 baseball MVP 


15 


Parenthetical 


61 


Subject of the 


27 


Farmer's concern 




comment 




movie, "Them" 


28 


Prefix for mural 


U 


Ja i 


62 


South American 


29 


Extremely pale 


17 


Principle of 




animal 


30 


Seashore struc- 




economics (3 wds. ) 


63 


Home 




tures 


20 


Provide evidence 


64 


Nearly all 


31 


Brill iance of 


21 


With 60-Down, house 


65 


Like some breakfast 




success 




pet 




foods 


32 


Bridle attachment 


22 


volta (once, 

in music) 


66 


Man-jongg piece 


37 
39 


Unselfish person 
Astronaut 


23 


Suffix for diction 
or honor 




DOWN 


15 
46 


"L' , c ' est moi " 

Prefix for maniac 


24 


Promissory note, 


1 


Formerly, formerly 


47 


China's "Great 




e.g. (2 wds. ) 


2 


Debauchee 




fo rward" 


33 


Ms. Gardner 


3 


European range 


48 


Cultured milk 


34 


Sea eagles 


4 


Deviated 


51 


Economist Smith 


56 


French resort 


5 


Traveler on foot 


52 


Japanese War 


36 


Poet Teasdale 


6 


British phrase 


53 


Bilko and York 


38 


Novelist Philip and 


~7 


Wrestling maneuver 




(abbr.) 




actress Lillian 


8 


Actor Byrnes, 


54 


First name in jazz 


40 


Type of restaurant, 




et al . 


55 


Site of 1960 




for short 


9 


Phone again 




Olympics 


41 


Seed covering 


10 


1957 movie, " 


5 6 


Toilet case 


42 


school 




the Bachelor" 


57 


Ms. Carter 


43 


Mas a candidate 


11 


Wingl ike parts 


58 


Subject of Kilmer 


44 


EDP personnel 


12 


souci 




poem 




(2 wds.) 


13 


Beef quantity 


60 


See 21-Across 



CONTACT LENS CLINIC 

ARE CONTACT LENSES DIFFICULT TO WEAR 
OR GET USED TO? 

Your motivation and oesce to wear contact lenses, especially 
with hard lenses is p'obably the most important factor m deter- 
mining your ability to wear lenses 

Certain types of eye defects and eye sensitivity also affect 
weanng comfo't and lime In some cases it may be necessary to 
modify the lenses or change the type of lenses 

If you keep your lenses clean follow directions . and use ordinary 
care you should have a minimum of difficulty in adapting to your 
lenses 



For additional information call 
Dt. Burton P. Dupuy. Jr., Optometrist 
130 E. 5th St. 352 5335 




The Current Sauce, October 24,1983 



The guys at Kappa S;gma 
are looking forward to this 
week, as we need a breather 
after hectic State Fair Week 
1983. 

Everyone had a great time in 
Shreveport over the weekend. 
One look at Guy Cloutier's 
checkbook balance proves he 
had a great time. Tommy 
Abuse-me also had a great 
time - too bad he doesn't 
remember it! Thanks to 
Ashton for calming down a 
little this week, and also to 
Darren Chifici and Skippy 
Waters for supporting 
Trailways. 

Kappa Sigma will host an 
exchange with Sigma Kappa 
tomorrow night at the Sig 

Delta Zeta 
Celebrates 

The Epsilon Beta Chapter 
of the Delta Zeta Sorority 
celebrat.-d the eighty-first 
anniversary of the founding of 
its national organization in 
Oxford, Ohio. The chapter 
would like to thank the 
alumnae who came and helped 
share in this celebration with 
us. Delta Zeta would like to 
congratulate Denise Chance 
vh . became a member of 
Sigma Alpha Iota. The sisters 
of Epsilon Beta Chapter are 
looking forward to November 
and all the Greek Week 
festivities. 



house. The theme will be 
fackj Tourist, and everyone's 



looking 
night . 



forward to a fun 



SLAE Meeting Thursday 



The Student Louisiana 
Association of Educators will 
hold its next meeting Thur- 
sday, November 3, 1983 at 
7:00 in the Teacher Education 
Center. All education majors 



to 
in- 



and minors are invited 
attend. For further 
formation on S.L.A.E. news 
and activities, consult the 
S L.A.E. bulletin board in the 
T.E.C. 



Deltas Hold Meeting 



The lota Mu Chapter of 
Delta Sigma Theta, Inc., held 
their second formal meeting at 
the home of their advisor, 
Soror Edwina Lewis. The 
president, Soror Birdia Palmer 
made several appointments for 
committee chairpersons which 
included The Greek Show. 
Soror De'tra Scott; Health, 
Soror Susan Combest; Fund 
Raising, Soror Btenda Fowler; 
and the Jabberwock, Soror 
Shirley White and Soror 



Amanda Young. 

A window wash was held 
last Friday as fund raising 
project headed by Soror 
Brenda Fowler. The public 
response was very supportive. 

The Deltas had a great time 
"stomping" in the parking lot 
of Sabine Dormitory on 
Wednesdav evening. The 
crowd was enthusiastic and 
was well entertained by the 
Deltas and Omegas. 



Weekend Retreat In BR Planned 

Wesley at 4 p.m. The theme is 
"Finding Yourself in the 
Parables of Jesus." 



This week's Thursday Noon 
Alternative will have Colonel 
Fisher of Military Sciences 
speaking on: "A Military 
View: The Need for a Defense 
Policy." Lunch begins at noon 
and is served until 12:45. 
Donation of 50 cents. 

Halloween weekend is the 
state wide retreat in Baton 
Rouge. We will be leaving 



Kappa Alpha Enjoys Rally 



Gamma Psi has been on the 
move in the last few weeks. 
The football team has enjoyed 
victory after victory and is 
dong quite well. With a win 
over Theta Chi last week our 
team is in place to take it all. 
Slate Fair was wild and crazy 
as usual. The week long ac- 
tivities. "Rally in the Alley," 
was again one of the focal 
points of the festivities. The 



"Red Wagon" race sponsored 
by Denims and Diamonds was 
totally ridiculous but funny 
just the same. 

One reminder, the infirmary 
has plenty of aspirins for relief 
of those swollen heads from 
too much fun. 

Also congraulations to Jeff 
Eversull for winning the 
Freshman Senator Seat. 



Panhellenic 
Announces 
Officers 

Panhellenic would like to 
announce their officers for 
1983, they are as follows: 
Danita Noland, president; 
Christine Avant, vice 
president; Monica Aucoin, 
secretary; Stacy Farrell, 
treasurer. We would like to 
congratulate everyone on a 
very successful rush. Everyone 
did a fine job. Greed Week is 
coming up very soon. Events 
will begin Nov. 17th and last 
through the 19th. 

The Christmas Festival 
drive is going great. 
Congratulations to the Sig 
Taus for collecting the most 
money on Oct. th. The drive 
will be held again on Nov . 9th, 



Win MOO! 



PFM is now taking suggestions for an official name for the Student Union Cafeteria. This name should be 
simple, easy to remember, and one in which a theme can be built around including a logo, decorations, etc. The 
theme-building potential will be the most important aspect in judging the names so keep this in mind when 
coming up with suggestions. 



Contest Rules 

1 Contest open to all NSU lull and part time students, faculty, and staff. 

2 Entires may be made on the official entry blank in the Current Sauce or on a sheet of paper In addition to your entry the paper must include your name, 
address, and phone number 

3 All entries will be judged on the basis of originality, simplicity, and most importantly, theme-building potential The judging will be done by a committee 
composed of Robert Wilson, Camilie Hawthorne. Linda Nicholas. Charlene Elvers, joy Pilie. Jimmy Hartline and Cindy Bordelon 

4 Entries must be returned by Mon.. Nov. 7 at 6 pmto the box in the S.U Cafeteria or to Rm. 214 of the Student Union 

5 The decision of the judges will be announced at the Free Speech Alley on Nov 9 

6. The price awarded lo the person whose name is chosen will be a 1 00 dollar bill donated by Professional Food Management 

Any entries deemed inappropriate by the committee will be discarded. 



Name the Cafeteria! 



Suggested Name 



Address 
Name 



Organization/5 



Kappa Sigs Recover from State Fair 



Sigma Tau Delta Holds Meeting 

The Nu Iota Chapter of the Student Union. AM interested 



Sigma Tau Delta honor society 
is hav ing it> membership drive 
Wed. 6c. 26. 1983. This 
meeting will be held at 7:00 in 
the president's room of the 



m Joining arc encouraged 10 
attend. I 01 further in- 
formation contact Dr. 
Christine in the I anguage 
Department, 




Frames 




Ciioose from tne entire selection of frames inchidinq desiqnef 
lines such as Gloria vanderent and Christian Dior Then take 50". 
off rhe regular price Offer good with tins coupon arid military 
identification whei>ordenng a complete pair of prescription 
glasses No other discounts applicable 

1 Royal Optical! 

The Eyewear Experts 

Shreveport: South Park Mall 687-3311 
Bossier City: Pierre Bossier Mall 746-6860 

Open All Day Saturday _ 



INSURANCE PLANS ACCEPTED 



Lunch is Ready . . 

at Pizza Inn 

Pizza Inn's Noon Buffet serving all the hot 
pizza, fresh salad bar and delicious baked 
spaghetti is hot and ready and waiting for you 



just 



$2.99 



Monday— Friday & 
Sunday 
1 1 a.m.— 2 p.m. 
and 
Mon. & Tues. 
Evenings 





Now Selling 

BUDWEISER 



r 

J 

I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 

L 



99' PIZZA 

Buy any pizza and get the next 
smaller same style pizza with 
equal number of toppings, for 
99'. Present this coupon with 
guest check. Not valid u/ith 
anv other offer. 

Expiration • Nov 1 . 1983' 
124 Hwy 1 South 

Ph 352 5250 



1 South oft". | 

2 5250 $ | 

Pizza Inn w J 



$3.00 Off A Large Pizza 
I $2.00 Off a Medium Pizza 

I Buy any pizza, and get $3.00 
I off a large, or $2 00 off a 
| medium. Present this coupon 
j with guest check. Not valid 
• with anv other offer. 
■ I Expiration No, 1.1983 I 
124 Hwy. 1 South 
Ph 352- 5250 



'39& 

5250 l£j : 

Pizzainn? • 



6/Sports 



Northwestern 

SPORTS 

Current Sauce 

Demons Drop State 
Fair To La. Tech 



liv as ihey might, Nor- 
llfwesicrn's tenacious defense 
juts) caunol win a game by 
themselves, and Sal unlay 
night ai Independence 
Stadium in Shicveport , the 
Demon defense I < nincl iliai 10 
be Hue once again, as NSU 
dropped a tough 21-10 Stale 
l aii game lo the Bulldogs 
fi om I ouisiana I eeh. 

l! seems lo he 1 lie* same 
sen pi I'M i he Demons week 
allei week, die defense holds 
ihe opposing learn lo nea'r- 
itegative yardage, only lo have 
I he offense fail lo eapilali/e. 

Northwestern Marled Ihe 
game in line fashion, trolling 
4.1 yards in 1 1 play s for seven 
points. A drive-saving tumble 
recovery by offensive guard 
Mike (miari on I lie lech nine 
yard line vase ihe Demons ihe 
one chance thai I hey needed 
and llien Sian Powell Hipped a 
lu vaid pass lo running back 
<. huck Dupree lo pui ihe 
Demons on lop. 

On ihe very ne\l series, 
Noiihwesiern made ii 10-0 on 
Benny Biouillci le's first career 
Geld gi>al ai NSU, and dial's 
-how I he I ii si hall ended. 

I.he second half was a 
disaster for ihe Demon of- 
fense. Mead coach Sam 
Goodwill wasn't far wrong 
when he said thai . "If we 
would have lined up and 
punted ihe ball on first down 
ihe entire second hall. I don't 
think they would have 
scored." 

I hat was piobahlv the case 



as lech's first two scoring 
drivfti were for a lotal ol 19- 
yards. 

I aking over on the NSU 19- 
yard line following a fumble, 
lech needed six plays lo gel 
into ihe end /one as Das id 
Brewer ran in from tout yards 

out. 

I he Demon defense held the 
Bulldogs on downs lioin their 
ow n sis on the very next series, 
bui lech avoided the feared 
defensive unit ihe ne\i nine 
they had the hall and scored 
when nose tackle Donald 
Washington pounced on a 
Noiihwesiern tumble in the 
end /one lo make it 14-10. 

I ech's only serious drive of 
ihe night was an I I -play -65- 
yard drive (hat ended on 
another Brewer touchdown 
i tin. 

Northwestern couldn't 
i In eaten al ter that as Wayne 
Van threw an interception on 
the next drive and three 
straight incompletions on the 
onealler thai. 

I oi Northwestern Michael 
Richardson had 12 tackles and 
linebacker Jimmy Ledet 
added eight. 

In Ihe rushing department, 
Roy Fontenol led ihe Demons 
with 2 1 -yards on four carries 
and Chuck Dupree led the 
receivers with two catches lor 
32 yards and a touchdown. 

In ihe passing department, 
Powell was 4-5 for seven yards 
and a touchdown, while Van 
could only manage five 
completion's in 20atleinpts. 



CA$H 



FOR 

COLLEGE TEXTBOOKS 

KVVIK STOP 
940 COLLEGE 



Win 3 Cases of Beer 
or Pepsi 

Drawing to be held Nov. 1 . 

Get tickets from any member of 
ihe Public Relations Student Society of America 
Donation for tickets - 50*. 



The Current Sauce, October 24,1983 



Tennis Teams Crush La. Tech 



Noithwestem men's and 
women's tennis teams both 
won mutches over Louisiana 
Tech University Tuesday at 
the NSU tennis courts. 

The men won by a 6-3 score 
and the . Lady Demons 
followed with a 5-4 victory. 
Both Demon teams stand in 
good position in the opening 
season. Each team will play at 
NSU tennis complex next 
coming Wednesday 26, against 
Centenary College. 

In the men's action on 
Tuesday, Oriol Vega ranked 
first at NSU won his singles 
match by 6-3, 6-4. Jerry 
Epenartt ranked second 
followed with a 6-2, 6-3 win. 




Jorge Salvo lost 7-5, 3-6, 4-6. 
Francisco Acuna fourth 
ranked also lost by 6-2, 6-4. 
Morris Brown ranked fifth on 
the men's team scored 6-2, 6-0 
win, and Genevier Pierre 
scored a 6-4, 6-3 also. 

Oriol Vega and Jerry 
Lpenartt teamed for 6-4, 7-5 
win as the first-ranked team in 
doubles. Salvo and Acuna 
second-ranked team, lost a 
doubles match 6-1, 3-6, 6-1, 
and Hugo Molina teamed with 
Genevier Pierre to win a 
doubles match as the third 
ranked men's team at NSU. 

Now on the Lady Demons, 
No. 1 seeded Ana Maria 
Fejippo defeated Linda Taylor 



6-0, 6-2, while teammate 
Liliana Isaza upended Liz 
Nichols 6-3, 6-3. 

In other singles action, 
Angie Peterson third-ranked 
won 7-6, 3-6, 6-0. Fourth- 
ranked Kim Tollett defeated 
Kelly Brown 7-5, 4-6, 6-3. 
Karla Tubbs ranked fifth on 
the women's team lost 7-6, 7-5 
and Carmen Sirera lost to 
Margi Williams 6-4, 6-4. 

In doubles, Liliana Isaza 
and Ana Maria Felippo first- 
ranked vvomens' team won 6- 

4, 6-2. Angie Peterson and 
teammate Karla Tubbs lost 7- 

5, 7-6 as well as Carmen Sirera 
and Kim Tollett 7-5, 7-6. 



I sup' 




°^ lS ~loV ers 



JOPP 



ort u 



nitV ! 



trie 
an 



j>° ps ' 



Lo^oui 



StlS© 



vod* 




The Current Sauce, October 24,1983 



Sports /I 



Phi Beta Sigmas Lead Fraternities Un Kappa 5th 

Flies Towards 



Phi Beta Sigma 
strengthened their hold on 
first place while Theta Chi 
struggled and Kappa Sigma 
ran up the score in men's 
fraternity action in I-M flag 
football. 

Theta Chi, starting the week 
in a tie for first place barely 
got past a fiesty Sig Tau team 
34-33 in spite of Major Fred 
Teresa's four touchdown 
passes. Donald Bihm pulled 
off some heroics in his own 
rite for Sig Tau by throwing 
throwing for three touch- 
downs and running for two 
more, one a 45-yard run, and 
one for 58 yards. 

Theta Chi then played 
Kappa Alpha and saw their 
unblemished record suddenly 
blemish as the A's won 47-14. 
Greg Stracner had six 
touchdown passes for KA. 
Meanwhile, KA II fell to 
Omega Psi Phi by a 34-6 count 
as Albert Sibley threw for 
three touchdowns and Bartel 
James picked off a pair of 
passes. 

In the battle of the Sig 
Dogs, the Sig's No. 1 downed 
the No. 2 team by a 63-6 count. 
There was too much scoring to 
list it all here. 

Theta Chi bounced back on 
the winning track by whipping 
TKE 42-6 as Teresa again 



provided the big plays with 
five touchdown passes and 
Scott Berger and Danny Kratz 
each came up with an in- 
terception. Phi Beta Sigma 
downed Omega Psi Phi 12-6 
on Randy Evans eight yard 



run in the second half and then 
Kappa Sig I smeared Omega 
Psi Phi 52-12 as Russel 
Bienvenu returned his third 
interception of the year for a 
touchdown and Mike Brown 
added 16 points. 



Steelers, Yang 1000 
Only Unbeaten Teams 



And then there were two. 
Yang 1000, behind Rodney 
Thrash 's three interceptions, 
held off Yang I 6-0 in a 
defensive struggle involving 
two of the men's independent 
division's three unbeaten 
teams. 

It was scoreless all the way 
until a Thrash interception set 
up the Yang 1000 team with a 
first and goal on the 20. On 
fourth and 10, Kevin Warner 
threw a TD pass to Bubba 
Patterson for the win. 

Before that, Yang 1000 had 
defeated the Budmen 26-12 
after falling behind 12-0 at the 
half. The independent 
division's other undefeated 
team, the Steelers, pasted the 
Rapides Knights 41-12 behind 
two interceptions by Terrance 
Leonard and Walter 
Pinkston's 25 points. 



The Budmen put it to the 
Kingpins 41-12 as Bob Waddel 
threw for three touchdown 
passes and picked off two 
Mark Thigpen aerials. 

The Kingpins dropped 
further in the loss column by 
virtue of a 20-14 defeat at the 
hands of the Blind Boys. 
Eddie Thomas threw for two 
TD's and ran for another in 
the win. 

Yang I salvaged their week 
with a 28-7 win over Trimless. 
Joe Bienvenu threw for three 
touchdowns and Chris Moran 
and Bryan Childers led a 
defense that picked off four 
passes. 

Yang II edged closer to the 
playoffs by virtue of a 33-12 
win over the Blind boys. David 
Baiiey scored three touch- 
downs for the Yangsters. 



Flag Football Leaders 

Independent Fraternity Women 



Team Record W-L 

*Yang 1000 7-0 

*Steelers 6-0 

* v ang 6-1 

Budmen 4.2 

Vang II 3.2 

Rapides 4.3 

Blind Boys 3.5 

Trimless 3.6 

Kingpins |.o 

BSU b-10 

* Clinched Playoff Spot 

Scoring Leaders Ave. /Game 

Pinkslon (Steelers) 11.4 

Norvell (Yang 1000) 10.4 

Schwitzer (Budmen) 9.3 

Bailey (Yang II) 7.5 

Washington (Rapides) 6.5 

Passing TD Passes 

Bienvenu (Yang) 16 

Reynolds (Steelers) ...16 

Shaw (Rapidesf 16 

Thompson (Yang) 9 

Waddel (Budmen) . . . . 9 

Vv arner (Yang 1000) 9 

Interceptions No. 

Lupo(Yang) 6 

Washington (Rapides) 5 

Thrash (Yang 1000) 5 

Terrel (Budmen) 5 

Leonard (Steelers) 5 



4:30 Sigma Kappa vs Phi Mu 

5:30 Yang #2 vs Yang 1000 

4:30 Blind Boys vs Rapides 

5:30 Budmen vs Steelers 

4:30 Theta Chi vs Omega Psi Phi 

5:30 Kappa Sigma #1 vs Phi Beta 

Sigma 



l earn Record W'-L 

"Phi Beta Sigma 5.0 

*ThetaChi 5.1 

Kappa Sigma 5.1 

Kappa Alpha 3.1 

Omega Psi Phi 4.3 

Kappa Sigma II 2-4 

Tau Kappa Epsilon 1-5 

Sigma Tau Gamma 0-5 

Kappa Alpha 0-6 

Does Not Included Protested Game 

Scoring Leaders Ave./Game 

Brown (Kappa Sigma) 10.6 

Bienvenu (Kappa Sigma) 9.8 

Guillory (Tau Kappa Epsilon) .... 7.0 

McKenzie (Phi Beta Sigma) 6.0 

Sibley (Omega Psi Phi) 5.1 

Passing TD Passes 

Bonnette (Kappa Sigma) 28 

Teresa (Theta Chi) 19 

Stracner (Kappa Alpha) 15 

Miguez (Tau Kappa Epsilon) 14 

Ryan (Omega Psi Phi) 6 

Interceptions \ lt 

Fonda (Sigma Tau Gamma) 5 

Bonnette (Kappa Sigma) 5 

Bienvenu (Kappa Sigma) 4 

R. Carr (Phi Beta Sigma) 4 

James (Omega Psi Phi) 4 

Francisco (Omega Psi Phi) 4 

Shaw (Kappa Alpha) 4 

Wednesday 

4:30 Kappa Alpha #1 vs Kappa Alpha 

#2 

5:30 Yang #2 vs Budmen 

4:30 Phi Beta Sigma vs Theta Chi 

5:30 Yang vs Steelers 

4:30 TKE vs Sigma Tau Gamma 

5:30 Kappa Alpha#2 vs Sigma Tau 

Gamma 



Team Record \y-I 

Un Kappa 5th . 6-1 

Sigma Kappa 3-2 

Christian Students 4.3 

Phi Mu 



2-3 

Sigma Sigma Sigma 0-6 



Scoring I cadets Ave./Game 

Levo (Un Kappa 5th) 6.1 

S. Johnson (Christian Students) . . 5.2 
Scoggins (Christian Students) .... 5.1 

Brown (Phi Mu) 5.0 

Wigley (Christian Students) 4.4 

Passin « TD Passes 

Berry (L n Kappa 5lh) | 4 

Navarre (Christian Students) ...... 6 

Lasyone (Phi Mu) 5 

Woodworth (Sigma Kappa) ...... .4 



Interceptions No. 

Richard (Un Kappa 5th) 8 

Wigley (Christian Students) 5 

Manuel (Un Kappa 5th) 4 

Scoggins (Christian Students) 4 

Four Tied With 3 



Thursday 

4:30 Phi Mu vs Sigma Sigma Sigma 
5:30 Sigma Kappa vs Christian 
Students 

4:30 Yang #2 vs Trimless 

5:30 Yang #2 vs Rapides 



I-M Playoffs 



Un Kappa 5th lost their bid 
for a per foe) season, bin siill 
managed 10 hang on 10 first 
place in die women's Hag 
football division by splitting a 
pair of games with Christian 
Students and Sigma Kappa. 

In I heir firs) game, UK5 
used a second hall scoring 
spree 10 overcome a 7-0 
half time deficit 10 beat CS, IS>- 
.4 as Cindy Berrj hi) Siephan; 
Washington with jusi 45 
seconds lo go in ihe/ganic. In 
Un Kappa Stu.'s second guniti* 
Sigma Kappa's Cihfee 
Woodworth ran in from 10- 



I hail to 



yards oui in the secoti 
spring 1 he upsci . 

In other womcifs action, 
Phi Mu Mit/ed Tri-Sig 2-4 
behind Angela 1 as\ one's three 
louchdenvu passes anil 1 licit 
Sigma Kappa came hack 10 
defeat (lie Phi Mus In the 
margin of 13-12 on himv 
Joiinson's c\i 1 a point 

v Itristian Miklcnis evened 
iIkii week's worksheet uuh 
a 26-6 pasting of 1 1 1 Sigma 
as Cind\ Wiglej picked oil a 
pass, threw :oi two mote, 
and scored a ihud 




Presents 

Women's Criseo Oil Wrestling 

Starting Weekly Wed., Oct. 19 at 8:30 

featuring 

The Stoney Creek Band 
Wed. - Sat. 



Hwy. 1 South 352 3224 





NSU Bud Reps. 
Angela Lasyone 
352-2177 

Anthonv James (A.J.) 
357-5123 



8/Sports 



The Current Sauce, October 24,1983 



Looking Back, Looking Ahead 



...It's coming to the close of 
another extremely successf ul I- 
M flag football season, and 
it's probably past time to give 
sonic of the credit in this fine 
program where it is obviously 
due. 

I suppose you have noticed 
that there is an expanded 
coverage of the flag football 
games this year complete with 
stats, standings, and more 
copy (journalism lingo for 
story space.) 

All of Ihis wouldn't be 
possible without the hard 
work of Tootie Carv. Nor- 
tjWestcrn's 1-M director and 
her very capable assistants. 

This year. Tootle had a new 
score sheet drawn up and her 
officials were required to learn 
how to use it. Quite simply, 
Ihcy had to keep track of who 
threw what to whom, when, 
and for how far. They also 
kepi up with interceptions in 
addition to the tasks ihcy 
normally have to do. 

It's been complicated, and 



at times, hard work, but the I- 
M workers haven't com- 
plained and they have been 
resonsible for the expanded 
coverage and the individual 
statistics charts that you see in 
the Sauce. Without them, you 
would probably still be 
reading "Demon 
Playground"... 

...Well, another State Fair 
has come and gone," and in 
spite of the loss that the 
Demons took, I think that 
there were more than a few 
bright spots in Shreveport this 
weekend. First, the defense 
has made a name lor itself this 
year, like possibly no other 
Northwestern defense has in a 
long time. Granted, it's going 
to be lough replacing the likes 
of Clary Reasons, Edward 
Orgeron, and Tim l.edet, to 
name a few, but with people 
like Arthur Berry, Corris 
Boyd, and Farry Robinson 
coming back, NSU should be 
in good shape for the next 
season... 



(Halfway through with this 
article, all right!) 

1 know Fve said it before, 

and I promise to keep saying it 
again, but I think that this 
year the Northwestern Fady 
Demon basktball team, could 
be the one we have been 
waiting for, after the past 
several years of near greatness. 

Under the leadership of 
coaches Pat Pierson and 
James Smith, the Fady 
Demons have become a 
recognized Southern power in 
women's basketball, so much 
so, they now have become a 
prime choice for teams 
looking for good competition 
for their tournaments. 

I think with the maturation 
of all the players from last 
year, and the excellence of the 
fresh crop o r rookies, the 
Fady Demons just may suprise 
a loi of people this year and 
heal the mess out of the highly 
touted Fousisiana Tech Fady 
Techsters... 



Houston Baptist 
Early Favorite In 
TAAC Cross Country 



Houston Baptist returns 
three runners who earned all- 
conference honors a year ago, 
and that seems to make the 
Huskies the favorite to repeat 
as team champion here 
Saturday at the Trans America 
Conference cross country 
championships. 

HBFI won the event last year 
by a 16-point margin over 
Centenary, and those two 
teams figure to be at the top 
again this time around. The 
race will start at 9:00 am on 
Saturday on the NSU campus. 
The starting gate will be near 
Turpin Stadium on the NSU 
campus and the race will 
conclude on the NSU track 
facility. 

All ten teams in the TAAC 
will compete. 

Fast year Houston Baptist 



scored 25 points to win, while 
Centenary was second with 41 
points. Samford placed distant 
third and the Demons were 
fourth. This time around HBU 
returns three of its top four 
runners from a year ago, 
including Charles Forman, 
who placed second in the meet 
last year. 

For Northwestern, Andy 
Nelson placed seventh a year 
ago. 

Although the league 
championships will again be 
held at the NSU campus, the 
course will cover 10,000 
different meters than a year 
ago. Earlier this year, on the 
same course, HBU won the 
NSU Invitational placing 
ahead of other TAAC teams 
Centenarv, Georgia St., and 
NSU. 





Current Sauce 



Northwestern State University 

Natchitoches, Louisiana 
Volume LXXI, No. 10 
November 1, 1983 




Critic Rex Reed Set To Lecture On Thursday 




By Cheryl Aymond 

For those of you who aren't 
sure— Rex Reed is a man some 
of you will adore and many 
more of you will despise. He's 
been described as the "hazel- 
eyed hatchet man" with a pen 
that "seems to have the 
proportions of an ax handle." 
Reed is a film critic and he 
holds nothing back in his 
published interviews. If you're 
insincere, boorish, or 
brainless, you can bet that is 
what the people will read. 
Needless to say he's made his 
share of enemies and that fact 
bothers him little. 

His background is southern. 
He was born in Texas, the son 
of an oil company supervisor. 
He graduated from Nat- 
chitoches High School in 1956 
and later earned a degree from 
Louisiana State University. 

Most noted as a film critic 
for the NEW YORK POST, he 
is also a monthly columnist for 
GENTLEMAN'S QUAR- 
TERLY magazine. Besides 
that, he lectures, he acts, he 
writes, (DO YOU SLEEP IN 
THE NUDE?), and has hosted 
his own nationally syndicated 
television show. In his spare 
time he eats: hamburgers, 
steak with ketchup, and lots of 
Dr. Pepper. (By the way he 
hates breakfast foods and liver 
with onions). 



Nursing Facility 60% Complete 



new 



Construction of the 
Northwestern State University 
Nursing Education Center at 
1800 Line Avenue in 
shreveport is more than 60 
Percent complete, according to 
•he October status report 
released by Walker & Walker 
Architects-Engineers, the 
»rchitects for the $6.45 million 
project. 

According to the report, the 
P r °ject involving the con- 
"fuction of a new academic- 
>aministrative building and 
■he renovation and restoration 
¥ the old Line Avenue 
Jjchool, which was entered 
g e National 
Historic 



On the new 
administrative 
roofing has been 
exterior walls 



academic- 
building, 
completed, 
are being en- 



percent 



was entered in 
Register of 
Places in June 1981, 
s approximately 15 
•lead of schedule. 

Mclnnis Brothers Con- 
duction Company, Inc., of 
•"nclen is the contractor for 
*! e Nursing Education Center, 
,"'ch will provide the NSU 
•°"egeof Nursing with approx- 
5 at ely 88,000 square 
d aaitional space. 



feet 



closed with brick, and elec- 
trical and plumbing work is 
under way in the building's 
interior. 

The new academic- 
administrative building has 
been designed to include a 
library, learning resource 
center, nursing laboratory 
equipped with 20 beds for 
simulated patient care, 
assessment laboratory, six 
classrooms, four conference 
rooms, 62 clinical evaluation 
rooms and a registrar's office. 

Construction has also begun 
on a second-floor walkway 
which will connect the 
academic-administrative bui- 
lding with the old Line 
Avenue School, which is being 
renovated and restored to 
offer the College of Nursing 
eight additional classrooms. 

With an anticipated 



completion date of early 1985, 
the new Nursing Education 
Center will bring NSU's three 
nursing degree programs 
together on the same site for 
the first time. 

Currently, the associate 
degree in nursing program is 
located at the Louisiana State 
University Medical Center on 
East Kings Highway in 
Shreveport, and the bac- 
calaureate degree and the 
graduate and research 
programs are located at 1800 
Warrington Place in 
Shreveport. 

The relocation of all the 
College of Nursing programs 
at one site will make possible 
positive changes in class 
scheduling flexibility, in- 
structional capabilities for 
faculty, assisted and self- 
learning resource use by 
students and communication 
within the College of Nursing 
and with the university. 



On himself Reed states, "I'm 
so undisciplined it's a miracle 1 
ever get anything done. I'm a 
slow writer. I hate deadlines. 
All my writing is done at 
night, usually after mid- 
night." His best interviews are 
with people he has never met 
before and will never see 
again. The hardest are "when 
it's somebody you like. 
Valentines are the hardest 
things in the world to write." 

About those non-valentines. 
Rex Reed is noted for his un- 
censored interviews with such 
people as Warren Beatty, 
Barbra Streisand and reviews 
on the likes of Nancy Sinatra, 
Bette Davis, and Carol 
Burnett. When asked if he 
minds his reputation as the 
nation's sharpest hatchet man 
his response was, "In four out 
of five pieces I bend over 
backwards to be nice to the 



subject. But life just isn't 
apple pie and Mother's Day 
seven days a week, and if 
you're going to write 
something that isn't going to 
be thrown out with the coffee 
grounds, you have to tell it like 
it is. Look I'm a very people- 
oriented person. I just love 
people. But if some jackass is 
going to pick his nose, I'm 
going to write it." 

It's the opinion of [his 
writer that Nori hwestern 
could use a new, fresh, and 
somewhat radical outlook on 
life and people. Rex Reed is a 
promising lecturer and is sure 
lo be a bountiful heap of 
entertainment for us all. He 
will be on NSU's campus 
Thursday, November 3rd al 
9:30 a.m. Everyone is welcome 
and please, bring a friend-— if 
you can take the heal. 



Eighteen Seniors On 
Wednesday's Ballot 
For Mr., Miss NSU 



A campus-wide election will 
be held on November 2 in the 
Student Union Ballroom to 
select two men and two 
women who will be selected as 
finalists for Mr. and Miss 
NSU. 

Winners will be chosen in a 
November 9 election also to be 
held in the ballroom, and 
announced Saturday, 
November 19, during half- 
time of the NSU-Northeast 
football game in Turpin 
Stadium. 

The nominees for Mr. NSU 
are: Dudley G. Hall, 
Shreveport, business adm.; 
Harlan E. Harvey, Jonesboro, 
journalism; Robert J. 
Jackson, Shreveport, business 
adm; Jack P. McCain III, 
Natchitoches, business adm.; 
David Nardini, Shreveport, 
psychology; Noel T. Nicolle, 
Baton Rouge, history; Stanley 
E. Powell, Shreveport, pre 
physical therapy; Michael A. 
Prudhom me, Natchitoches, 
agri-business; and John C. 
Williams, Singer, business 
adm. 

The Miss NSU nominees are 
Christine^ A. Avant, New 
Iberia, english education; 
Alison F. Breazeale, Nat- 
chitoches, business adm.; 



Darlene P. Brown, Oakdale, 
general home economics; 
Janice A. Duggan, Alexan- 
dria, psychology; Charlene S. 
Elvers, Covington, jour- 
nalism; Anna M. Hill, Nat- 
chitoches, pre-medicine; 

Sharon E. Sampite, Nat- 
chitoches, computer science- 
business adm.; Karen L. 
Schallhorn, Luling, business 
adm. ; and Shirley D. White 
DeRidder, art education. 

Mr. and Miss NSU election 
began in 1956, and all NSU 
seniors are eligible to be 
nominated from various 
campus organizations and 
dormitory residents. 
Nominations are based on the 
student's service to the 
university, leadership abilities, 
and scholastic achievements 
and character. 

Last year's winners of the 
prestigious title were Lytt 
Allen of San Antonio, Texas; 
and Cindy Duke of Nat- 
chitoches. 

A portrait of the 1983 
winnners will be displayed in 
the Student Government 
Association Conference room 
in the Student Union. The 
winners will also be featured in 
the Potpourri. 




m I v The 

The Current Sauce, Tuesday November 1,1S 




Christine Avant Alison Breazeale Dariene Brown J«nice Duggan 




Charlene Elvers Anna Hill 



Sharon Sampite 



Karen Schallhorn 



Shirley White Af 

train 
Hosp 







Dudley Hall Harlan Harvey Robert Jackson Jack McCain 1 David Nardini Noel Nicolle 




20% off 

all NSU Sweaters 



Sale good thru Nov. 7. 
[Only at the NSU Bookstore! 




Mr. , Miss NSU Nominees 
Elections Wednesday 



Stan Powell Mike Prudhomme John Willi) 




What does it take to get 
a good job these days? A good education is a 
necessity. Experience certainly helps. Intel- 
ligence. A willingness to learn. Ambition to 
get to the top. The ability to get along with 
people. And energy, because without energy 
there just wouldn't be any jobs to fill. In order 
to supply that energy, electric companies must 
take advantage of the most up-to-date tech- 
nology, build facilities as efficient as possible 
and make full use of every available energy 
source including nuclear power and coal. 
Energy. You need it to get a job. 



LOUISIANA'S INVESTOR-OWNED 
ELECTRIC COMPANIES 

- INVESTING IN YOUR ENERGY FUTURE 



Central Louisiana Eleclnc Company / Gulf States Utilities Company / Louisiana Power & Light Company 
New Orleans Public Service Inc / Southwestern Electric Power Company 



»er 1,18 



The Current Sauce, Tuesday November 1,1983 




"I Love It" Says New Infirmary Nurse Jo Hargis 



ley Whifc 




The infirmary has a new 
addition. Mrs. Jo Hargis is 
the new nurse here at NSU. 

Mrs. Hargis is married to 
Don Hargis, and is a resident 
of Natchitoches. 

After completing her 
training at the Charity 
Hospital in New Orleans, Mrs. 
Hargis did a lot of work in 
Natchitoches. She worked for 
the Natchitoches Parish 
Health Unit for 13 years, and 



for the Natchitoches Parish 
Hospital for 8 years. She also 
commuted from Natchitoches 
to Many for 2 years to open 
the Louisiana Family Planning 
Clinic there. 

Among the ailments Mrs. 
Hargis treats are colds, sore 
throats, skinned knees and 
alllergy shots. She said, "I 
can only treat with over the 
counter medicines." These 
services are free to students 
who have paid their infirmary 
fee. 



"If I feel a student needs to 
see a doctor, I refer them to 
Dr. Thomas," said Mrs. 
Hargis. This fee is covered by 



student insurance. 

Mrs. Hargis is presently 
taking continuing education 



classes here at NSU. 

When asked how she likes 
her work, Mrs. Hargis replied, 
"I love it." 



Interpretative Readings Of Argus Materials 



On November 17 in the Loft 
Theatre of the Performing 
Arts Center, Reader's Theatre 
will present interpretive 
readings of literary materials 
from the Argus Fall Contest. 
Art and photography works 
from the contest will also be 



on display. The deadline for 
submission of Short Story, 
Poetry, Essay (Formal, In- 
formal, Humorous), One-Act 
Play, Photography, and Art 
entries is November 7. 
Guidelines and cover cards can 
be obtained from the Argus 



office, Room 316A. Kvser 
Building. 



in William 




International 
Perspective 

"I never thought (hat when 
1 left my country for schoe 
purposes, 1 would not be 
allowed to come back," said 
Alejandro Salinas, a 
Nicaraguan studenl at Nor- 
thwestern. 

Salinas, who left Nicaragua 
after a school strike at the 
beginning of the Sandinisi 
Revolution in 1979, moved lo 
Guatemala, to continue in his 
studies. While in Guatemala, 
the military government in 
Nicaragua failed under the 
leftist movement called 
Frente Sandinista d< 
Liberation N a c i o n a I , ' 
(FSLN). 

This began a time of grea 
upheaval for Alejandro, hi 
family, and his country. His 
father who had worked for th 
overthrown government wa 
told to leave his home im 
mediately. As a result, 
everything they owned wa 
confiscated by the new leftis 
government. 

During the time of con 
fusion in his country as well as 
in his family, he came to 
Cameron, La. for a three- 
month visit. Unable to return 
to his own country, his fathc 
suggested he attend college ii. 
merica. Therefore, he decided 
to come to NSU because of th. 
curriculum offered by the 
school as well as Natchitoches 
itself. 

Salinas, 21, a Businei, 
Administration major i 
planning to graduate this 
coming summer. Because of 
the turmoil in his country, he 
has had to adjust his plans anr 
goals. Among his plans, goals 
and ambitions there is a 
persistant and dominant 
dream. That dream is to 
someday return to his home 
country. 

Salinas, who has already 
applied for citizenship in the 
United States would like to 
live in this country if he's 
accepted by the United States 
Immigration Department. 
However, if he is not accepted 
here, he will apply for 
citizenship in Guatemala or 
some other Spanish-Speaking 
country. No matter what 
citizenship, a person's heart is 
always with his own people. 



4/Opinion 



The Opinions expressed on this page are strictly those of the author. I hey 
do not neccessarily express the view of this paper, the student body of 
NSU, or the administration. The Current Sauce accepts all articles and 
letters. All correspondence must he signed and a phone number must 



accompany it. Guest editorials are accepted but they too must be signed. 
The Current Sauce reserves the right to edit any articles that come into 
our office, deleting anything that may be considered libelous. All articles 
must be turned in no later than the Thursday preceding publication. 



Editorial 



The Current Sauce, Tuesday NOvember 1,1983 



Last week's invasion of the Marxist-led island of Grenada 
brought to my mind many contrasting thoughts. 

Now I do not like violence. I would walk out of my way 
just to avoid a disturbace like that. But more than I dislike 
warfare I love my country and believe strongly in democracy 
and freedom of the body and spirit. 

This is why I support the United States giving aid to the 
multinational troop of nations that responded to Grenada's 
obviously helpless plight. 

It is our duty as human beings to help our fellow man if his 
rights are being infringed upon; especially if he asks us for 
helo. 

Naturally our "duty" was not the main thing in mind last 
week when we invaded Grenada --there were more close-to- 
home, nationalistic reasons also. 

One of the major concerns of the United States was the 
large number of United States citizens living in the island 
country. In addition to vacationing and residing senior 
citizens, there also were a number of American students 
enrolled in medical school in the city of St. George's . Of 
course when these Americans were not allowed to return 
home during the terrorists' reign^ their mother country got a 
little bit concerned, and rightly so. 

On a much larger scale, however, is America's fear that the 
influence of nearby Cuba will expand, and, along with it, 
Communism. 

The uardest decision of all is to make that first initial 
decision. 

Do I get involved, or do I just sit back, protect my own 
territory and hope to goodness that everyone else has the 
sense to do the same? 

Indeed, the harsh choices faced by a country's leader are by 
no means cut and dry in a situation like this. 

If the United States remains neutral we can possibily reap 
the benefits of neutrality --no one will jump on our cases. On 
the other hand, we may not get help when we need it. 
Yes, I wholeheartedly agree that we should have aided 
Grenada in reestablishing peace and safety for its citizens. 
Still, I sometimes wonder and falter in my beliefs when I see a 
photograph of flag-draped coffins bearing the bodies of 
American soldiers whose lives were lost in the struggle. 

Already the signs of normality are showing in Grenada as 
one by one shopkeepers reopen their places of business. 
Happenings in the streets become more commonplace and 
natural, as if nothing had happened at all. 

What I didn't know was how long we planned to stay in 
Grenada. I was not aware that an embassy was in the 
blueprints. We should do our parts to calm things down, but 
get out and let the citizens finish the reorganization process. 

Extolling our power and might by aiding this country or 
that country will gain some respect for the United States 
(provided our efforts succeed) — but only to a certain degree. 
What determines this degree of respect is when and where we 
decide enough is enough. 

Do we stay or do we go? Now that we are here, do we go or 
do we stay? If we stay, for how long? 

It's simple, isn't it?Lisa Williams 



—The Current Sauce Staff 



Lisa Williams 
Charlene Elvers 
Lisa Morse 
Joe Cunningham 
John Ramsey 
Elaina Verrett 
Diana Gratten 
Donna Jo Kelly 
Gary Morgan 
Frank Presson 



Taking A Look At Our Shortcomings 



Editor 

Advertising 

Business 

Sports Editor 

Layout Editor 

Photographer 

Organizations 

Circulation 

Circulation 

Advisor 

USPS No. 140-660 



Sometime last week, an 
anonymous (until recently) 
person left the cartoon shown 
below on the door of my office 
in the Student Union. I really 
don't think, no matter how 
hard they might try, that 
anyone could better pen a 
more appropriate cartoon on 
life in the Current Sauce sports 
pits. 

Everyone one of us should 
take time to look at ourselves, 
smile at our shortcomings, and 
accept things for the way that 
they are. No amount of 
crying, pleading, or begging 
will change something that has 
already been done. 

This afternoon, we received 
a five page letter from Dr. 
Fraser Snowden that will be 
printed in the Sauce next week 
after undergoing a little 
editing. 

In his opening line, Dr. 
Snowden wrote that his letter 
consisted of one gripe and two 
constructive suggestions. The 
gripe was that "the Current 
Sauce is an embarrassment to 
Northwestern." The two 
"mutually exclusive" 
suggestions were that the 
Sauce "Make a concerted 
effort to recruit a responsible 
staff and start reporting 
what's happening on this 
campus and in the community 
at large," or "Discontinue 
publication of the Sauce 
altogether. Junk it!" 

As you will probably read 
next week, Dr. Snowden goes 
on to give suggestions about 
what the Sauce can write 
about etc, etc. 

In his last paragraph, Dr. 
Snowden writes "If students, 
faculty, and anyone else in- 
terested in the Sauce can't or 
won't pitch in and contribute 
some ideas, stories, opinion 
pieces, and letters to the 
editor, then a funeral for the 
Sauce should be one of our 
centennial events." 

I would like to take this time 
to respond, tactfully, and 
mindful of our own short- 
comings (see Paragraph two). 

First, let me say that we 
appreciate the suggestions 
about improving the Sauce. 
Almost all of the ones that Dr. 
Snowden mentioned have been 
mentioned between members 
of the Sauce staff. (Three of us 
at last count.) 

I would like to inform Dr. 
Snowden that every effort has 
been made to recruit a 
responsible staff. However, by 
law, we are not allowed to go 
out and chain people and 
make them become staff 
reporters. For some reason, 
people just don't want to write 




for the Sauce. 

Dr. Snowden himself seems 
to at least partially recognize 
this fact when he writes that 
"students, faculty, and 
anyone else... contribute some 
ideas, stories, opinion pieces, 
and letters to the editor.." 

We have asked students, 
faculty, state representatives, 
mayors, etc., for con- 
tributions. All have said yes, 
but as of tonight, none has 
succeeded in actually con- 
tributing one. And it is not 
just this year, but for the past 
two and a half yea*rs. 

We could go on and on, 
rebutting most things that Dr. 
Snowden said. But the fact is, 
we agree with his suggestions. 
The problem, quite frankly, 
does not lie with the Current 
Saue staff. As I have stated 
before in this space, we are 
business majors trying to do a 
journalism majors job. 

The problem is with our 
journalism department, or the 
lack thereof. Where is our 
journalism department? 
Where are the conscientous 
journalism majors who want 
to write on the Sauce? We 
would love to have REAL, 
TRAINED, writers on this 
staff. 

It's not just the journalism 
department, although the 
impetus to work on the Sauce 
must start there, but the 
students themselves. And we 
are not just asking for j- 
majors, we'll take anyone. 

There is beginning to be a 
little input from the jour- 
nalism department. For the 



first time, we are seeing j- 
majors required to come down 
to Natchitoches Times building 
on Monday afternoons and 
watch the Sauce being pasted 
up. But it will take time before 
they can start writing. 

The people that are on the 
Current Sauce staff now are 
on it because they want to see 
the students of NSU have a 
paper. They are not here for 
their careers. How many 
stories are you going to write 
working behind the desk of 
IBM? You can send us 
suggestions fifteen times a 
day, seven days a week, but 
without the personnel, we will 
never be able to improve on 
the paper the way that you 
seem to want it. It is beyond 
our means. 

However, the people here 
on the staff are not quitters 
either. They took the jobs 
because nobody else wanted 
them. 

Thank you Dr. Snowden, 
for the genuine interest you 
showed in the Sauce. I really 
mean it. Your letter, although 
not the being most com- 
plimentary of the Sauce at 
times, still showed concern. 
Maybe next time, instead of a 
letter to the editor, you could 
put your writing talents to use 
with an opinion piece on some 
of the issues you suggested. 

I hope that others out there 
will take the cue from you and 
start contributing to the 
Sauce. Remember, it is a job, 
and you will be paid for it 
should you decide to work.—. 
Joe Cunningham. 



The Current Sauce, Tuesday November 1,1983 



Organization/5 



IFC Passes Appeal 



TKE Wins Keg 



The Interfraternity Council 
has passed new appeal 
procedures which will help us 
govern any future disiplinary 
actions resulting from in- 
fractions of the constitution. 

We would like to thank 
everyone for their par- 
ticipation during Tech Week 
and encourage all Greeks to 
accompany us in our 
celebration of fraternity and 
sorer itv life during Greek 



Week. Special thanks to Rusty 
Jackson for a super Greek 
mixer at the Student Body. 

Our officers this year are 
Jon Robbins, president, Ernell 
Williams, first vice-president, 
Wilfred Waters, second vice- 
president, Lawrence Taylor, 
third vice-president, Jimmy 
Hartline, secretary, David 
Nardini, parlimentarian, and 
Scott Ford, treasurer. 



Congratulations New SUGB Reps: 

Vanessa Boyer 
Mario Johnson 
Sharon Sampite 

elcome Aboard 



Christmas 
Open House 

Sunday, November 6 
1 - 5 pm 

Door Prizes 

Refreshments Served 

Win a Life-Size 
Santa Clause 

Special 1 Day Only 
Sale 

20 % off 



1984 Calendars - Puzzles 
Hallmark Pen & Pencil Sets 
Dakin Stuffed Animals 
Little Gallery Figurines - Pente Games 
Return of the Jedi-Stocking Stuffers 
Select Frames V2 off 



Connie's Hallmark 

Dixie Plaza Shopping Center 
352-9140 




The Epsilon Upsilon 
Chapter of Tau Kappa 
Epsilon had a great time 
preparing for Tech weekend. 
To start off the Tekes took 
second in the bed races and 
found the Bulldog for a keg of 



beer. In Rally in the Alley Jeff 
Hartline won a keg bobbing 
for apples. The Tekes were the 
only NSU fraternity to win an 
event at Rally in the Alley. The 
Tekes would like to welcome 
three new associate members: 



CA$H 



FOR 

COLLEGE TEXTBOOKS 

KWIK STOP 
940 COLLEGE 



TISH 

Singer/ Musician 




Nov. 2, 11-1 pm 
Student Union Ballroom 

Dont' miss this talented coffee house singer brought 
you by the SUGB Social Activities Committee. 



to 



Tony Hernandez, Kevin Jones 
and Andy Long. Also the 
Tekes took first in tennis 
doubles with Kevin Hebert 
and Greg Gier playing for us. 
We wish to thank our 
associate members for a great 
retreat at 3 Fires. 



Phi Mu 



Hi again! Last Tuesday Phi 
Mu beat Sigma Kappa in flag 
football, and played Sigma 
Sigma Sigma Thursday. Phi 
Mus really had a great time at 
State Fair. Everyone who 
stayed at the Grau Hotel had 
fun, and for some, it proved to 
bean all night affair. Also, the 
Theta Chis will be very nice 
and buv Leah Sherman a map 
of Shreveport. 
Congratulations to Karen 
Schallhorn and Anna 
"Banana" Hill for being on 
the ballot for Miss NSU-- 
We'rc proud of them!! This 
Saturday night is the Phi Mu 
Grub Dance and the theme is 
"Rattle Rattle Roundup", so 
everyone will show up with 
their dates and cowbells. 

Sigma Kappa 

The Sigma Kappas have 
been having some fun. State 
Fair Week was great, not to 
mention a bit wild! Rally in 
the Alley was alot of fun, 
especially at Denims and 
Diamonds. Sigma Kappa 
participated in the crazy events 
and won a few! A good time 
was definitely had by 
everyone. 

Wednesday night the Sigma 
Kappas got together with the 
Kappa Sigmas for an ex- 
change. The theme was 
"Tacky Tourist". Everyone 
had fun and a few people 
really did look tacky. Ha Ha. 
Thanks Kappa Sig for a great 
time. 

We wish the Demons luck 
this weekend and hope they do 
well. 



YOUR BSN IS WORTH AN 
OFFICER'S COMMISSION 
IN THE ARMY. 

Your BSN means you're a professional. In the Army, it also 
means you're an officer. You start as a full-fledged member of our 
medical team. Write: Army Nurse Opportunities, 
P.O. Box 7713, Burbank, CA 91510. 

ARMY NURSE CORPS. 
BE ALL YOU CAN BE. 



6/Sports 



The Current Sauce, Tuesday November 1,1983 



Northwestern 

SPORTS 

Current Sauce 



Intramural Playoffs 
Today and Tomorrow 
On I-M Fields At 4:30 




Christian Students Down Sigma Kappa 



Go Thunderducks! 



(Editor's Note)--The 
following article has been 
"lifted" from Athlon's 1983 
Football Guide. This is not an 
original story. 

You say your favorite 
college team has lost 30 
straight? You say the best 
player has left to join a 
monastery and the guy from 
the NCAA's Bureau of In- 
vestigations has called a press 
conference for 10:00 
tomorrow morning? 
• Take heart. 

At least you don't have to 
root for the Thunderducks. 

Or the Zips. 

Or the Moles. 

Or (heaven forbid) the 
Fighting Artichokes. 

And those are just a few of 
the weird, outrageous, 
nonsensical and sometimes 
inexplicable nicknames that 
make college athletics 
so. ..well, so different. 

But the real challenge of 
college athletics is to be able to 
get behind a team with a 
nickname that makes ab- 
solutely no sense. 

Take the Thunderducks. 

Please! 

They're the Richmond 
College Thunderducks from 
Dallas, Texas, to be exact and 
their namesake was a feisty 
wrestler know as "Duck." 
Nobody is quite sure what 
sound a Thunderduck makes, 
but it can't be good. 

The University of Akron 
actually is named after a pair 
of (how embarrassing) slip- 
pers.. .The idea was sent in by 
an Akron coed years ago. She 
thought it would be nice to 
name teams after her slippers, 
known also as "Zippers." 
Thus, Akron became the Zips. 

Students at Nazareth 
College in Kalamazoo, 
Michigan, chose the nickname 
Moles because all the buildings 
on campus are connected by 
tunnels. And we thought the 
species was limited to officials. 

Perhaps the crudest 
nickname belongs to the Grays 
Harbor College Chokers in 
Aberdeen, Washington. 
Understand that a choker is 
the guy at lumber camps who 
puts a clamp on a log so that it 



can be loaded on a truck. And 
since Grays Harbor is in the 
heart of timber country, well, 
you get the idea. 

Of course, the mascot none 
of us should have any trouble 
understanding is the one at 
Scottsdale (Arizona) Com- 
munity College. The disciples 
of higher learning there ap- 
proved the choice of the 
ferocious, brave, and 
universally feared artichoke 
after it was picked in a student 
contest in the early 1970's. Say 
what you want about it, it is a 
nickname with a heart. 

Honorably mentioned in 
college athletics' theater of the 
bizarre are the Cal-Irvine 
Anteaters (inspired by the 
anteater in the comic strip 
"B.C."), the Heidleberg 
(Ohio) Student Princes, and 
the Missouri-Kansas City 
Fighting Kangaroos, an 
animal quite indigenous to the 
Kansas City area. Right. 

Of course, not all schools 
have the vision to follow the 
way of the artichoke, zip, 
mole, or anteater. Some name 
their athletic teams after 
famous men of local lore. 

The Stetson Hatters of 
DeLand, Florida, aren't 
named on a whim. They're 
called the Hatters in honor of 
the founder of the hat com- 
pany, John B. Stetson, who 
bailed out the school when it 
was up to its brim in red ink- 
And then there's Marist 
College in Poughkeepsie, 
N.Y., the only school named 
after a comedian. They're the 
Red Foxes. 

The Southern Illinois 
Salukis are named after a 
breed of dog with relatives 
dating back to ancient Greece. 
Since the southern region of 
Illinois is sometimes known as 
"Little Egypt," it fits. 
Western Carolina goes by 
"Catamounts," a catamount 
being a wildcat. St. Louis 
University is the Billikens-- 
"the god of things as they 
should be." 

And even if things aren't as 
they should be, take heart. 

Compared to having to root 
for the Thunderducks, losing 
30 straight isn't that bad. 



It took four overtimes, the 
last two played in almost total 
darkness, but Christian 
Students finally overcame 
Sigma Kappa 25-19 in first 
round action of the I-M flag 
football playoffs. 

It couldn't have been a more 
even game. Christian Students 
scored 13 first half points, six 
on a Jacquetta Navarre three- 
yard run and 55-yard 
touchdown pass to Susan 
Scoggins. 

However, Sigma Kappa 
came right back and scored 13 
second half points to tie the 
game. Ghlee Woodworth ran 
in two yards and Jenny 
Johnson intercepted a pass 
and ran twenty five yards to 
score Sigma Kappa's two 



second half touchdowns. 

That put the game in 
overtime. Johnson ran it in 
from 15 yards out on Sigma 
Kappa's first possession, but 
CS answered that with a Cindy 
Wigley score from 15-yards 
out also. 

The second and third 
overtimes were scoreless, and 



then Jacquetta Navarre ran in 
from five-yards out in the 
darkness for the win. 

The win sends the Christian 
Students to the women's 
division Super Bowl to play 
the winner of the Un Kappa 
5th versus Phi Mu game which 
will be played today at 4:30. 



Kappa Alpha Advances To 
Flag Football Playoffs 



Greg Stracner hit Mike 
Prudhomme with a 10-yard 
touchdown pass on the first 
play of overtime, and Kappa 
Alpha's defense held Phi Beta 



Yang Downs Yang II 25-0 



Tony Beckermeyer scored 
two second half touchdowns, 
Joe Bienvenu fired two TD 
passes and intercepted two 
more, and Wayne Lupo 
picked off his 7th, 8th, and 9th 
passes of the year as Yang #1 
outlasted Yang #2 25-0 in first 
round flag football action. 

Bienvenu started the scoring 
hitting Donny Harrison with a 
6-yard pass five minutes into 
the game. Bienvenu made it 
12-0 on his second touchdown 



pass ot the day with 1:00 left 
in the half. 

The second half belonged to 
Beckermeyer and Lupo as 
Tony scored his two TD's and 
Lupo intercepted two of his 
three passes. 

With the win, Yang moves 
on to face the winner of the 
game between Yang 1000 and 
the Steelers. The winner of 
that game will represent the 
independent division in the 
flag football Super Bowl. 



Sigma, to give KA a 19-12 first 
round victory in the flag 
football men's fraternity 
divsion playoffs. 

KA scored first in the game 
on the first of Stracner's two 
touchdown passes to 
Prudhomme. Phi Beta Sigma 
came right back with a Vadar 
Carr to Roland Carr pass to 
make it 6-6 at halftime. 

In the second half, Phi Beta 
scored first on a Vadar Carr to 
Randy Evans pass, but KA 
answered that with a 60-yard 
jaunt by Stracner. 

The win moves Kappa 
Alpha into the fraternity 
division championship game 
against the winner of the 
Kappa Sigma versus Theta Chi 
game. 



Flag Football Leaders 

Final Regular Season Stats 

Independent Fraternity Women 



Team Record W-L 

*Yang 8-1 

*Sleelers 8-1 

*Yang 1000 8-1 

*Yang II 5-4 

Rapides 5-4 

Budnten 4-5 

Blind Boys 3-6 

Trim less 2-7 

Kingpins 1-8 

BSU 0-9 

'Playoff Teams 

Scoring Leaders Ave. /Game 

Pinkslon (Sleelers) 11.6 

Norvell (Yang 1000) 10.3 

Washington (Rapides) 8.3 

Klotzbach (Yang II) 6.8 

Schwitzer (Budmen) 6.2 

Bailey (Yang II) 5.3 

Bienvenu (Yang) 5.0 

Passing TD Passes 

Reynolds (Steelers) 23 

Shaw (Rapides) 22 

Thompson (Yang II) 21 

Bienvenu (Yang) 20 

Waddel (Budmen) 15 

Interceptions No. 

Lupo (Yang) 6 

Thompson (Yang II) 6 

Waddell (Budmen) 6 

Leonard (Steelers) 6 

7 Tied With 5 



Team Record W-L 

* kappa Sigma 7-1 

*Phi Beta Sigma 6-2 

* Kappa Alpha 6-2 

"Theta Chi 6-2 

Omega Psi Phi 5-3 

Tau Kappa Epsilon 3-5 

Kappa Sigma II 2-6 

Kappa Alpha 1-7 

Sigma Tau Gamma 0-8 

*Playoff Teams 

Scoring Leaders Ave./Game 

Brown (Kappa Sigma) 11.5 

Bienvenu (Kappa Sigma) 8.3 

McLamore (Kappa Sigma) 7.1 

Guillory (Tau Kappa Epsilon) 6.0 

Prudhomme (Kappa Alpha) 4.9 

Critselous (Kappa Alpha) 4.9 

Chauvin (Theta Chi) 4.6 

Passing TD Passes 

Bonnette (Kappa Sigma) 39 

Stracner (Kappa Alpha) 26 

Terasa (Theta Chi) 22 

Miguez (Tau Kappa Epsilon) 16 

Ryan (Omega Psi Phi) 6 

Interceptions No. 

Fonda (Sigma Tau Gamma) 6 

Bonnette (Kappa Sigma) 5 

Brown (Kappa Sigma) 5 

Carr (Phi Beta Sigma) 5 

4 Tied With 4 



Record W-L 

Un Kappa 5th 7-1 

Sigma Kappa 5-3 

Christian Students 4-4 

Phi Mu 4-4 

Sigma Sigma Sigma 0-8 



Scoring Leaders Ave./Game 

J. Johnson (Sigma Kappa) 5.6 

Levo (Un Kappa 5th) 5.4 

Brown (Phi Mu) 4.6 

Wigley (Christian Students) 4.6 

S. Johnson (Christian Students) . . 4.6 

Washington (Un Kappa 5th) 4.5 

Scoggins (Christian Students 4.5 

Passing TD Passes 

Berry (Un Kappa 5th) 13 

Woodworth (Sigma Kappa) 7 

Navarre (Christian Students) 6 

Lasyone (Phi Mu) 5 

Bourgeous (Phi Mu) 3 

Interceptions No. 

Richard (Un Kappa 5th) 8 

Wigley (Christian Students) 6 

Levo (Un Kappa 5th) 5 

Manuel (Un Kappa 5th) 4 

S. Scoggins (Christian Students). ... 4 



Steelers 
Yang 1000* 

Yang II 



Karma Sigma 
Theta Chi 



Un Kappa Sth 



Kappa Alpha 



Phi Mu 



Christian Students 



X*ng pSaaJ^^ 



C.S. 



The Current Sauce, Tuesday November 1,1983 



Sports /7 



Kappa Sig, K.A., Phi Beta Sigma, 
Theta Chi All Make I-M Playoffs 



Kappa Sigma took first 
place in the men's fraternity 
flag football division by 
downing Kappa Alpha 26-13. 
Randy Bonnette's 1-yard pass 
to Dane McLamore put the 
Sig's out front to stay. 

In other games, Phi Beta 
Sigma assured themselves of a 
playoff spot by defeating Sig 
Tau 19-6. Donald Bihm put 
Sig Tau out front in the first 
half on a 7-yard run, but three 
Vadar Carr touchdown passes 
guided Phi Beta to the win. 

K.A. won their other game 
of the week, also against a 
Kappa Sigma team, this one 
the No. 2 group, 40-7. Mike 
Prudhomme scored three 
touchdowns for K.A. Dru 
Cunningham scored all of 
Kappa Sigma's points. 

Kappa Sig No. 1 whipped 
Omega Psi Phi 56-8 as Mike 
Brown scored 20-points. 

Omega Psi Phi knocked off 
Theta Chi 15-7, but the margin 
of victory came on a safety by 
a swarming Omega Psi Phi 
defense. However, Theta Chi 
clinched a playoff spot by 
downing Phi Beta Sigma 20-7 
as Major Fred Teresa threw 
for three touchdown passes. 
Rodney Blake picked off three 
passes for Phi Beta Sigma. 

Kappa Apha II averted a 
no-win season by virtue of a 




JOSEPH E UEVINE 

HKKUlfS 

THE 
GRADUATE 

ANNE BANCROFT. 
DUSTIN HOFFMAN 
KATHARINE ROSS 



TECHNICOLOR PANAVISION 

AN EMBASSY PICTURES RELEASE 



This is Benjamin. 
He's a little worried 
about his future. 



Nov. 3 & 4, Thurs. & Fri. 
7:30 pm 
Kyser Auditorium 



14-0 win over Sig Tau. Brian 
Bonnette had two touchdwon 
passes to go with two in- 
terceptions in the win. 

TKE edged by Sig Tau 12-6 
on a Mike Miguez to Todd 
David Dass. Bvron Carpenter 



hit Mike Fiebig for Sig Tau's 
only score. 

And in a battle of the 
Alpha's, KA I beat KA II 36-6 
as Bobby Critselous scored 
twice and Neil Evans in- 
tercepted a pair of passes. 



Un Kappa 5th Takes First 
Sigma Kappa, Christian 
Students, Phi Mu Make It 



Un Kappa 5th, Sigma 
Kappa, Christian Students, 
and Phi Mu became the four 
playoff entries as Intramural 
Flag Football ended this past 
week. 

Un Kappa 5th "finished the 
season atop the women's 
division with a 7-1 record after 
a season-ending victory over 
PhiMu 19-12. 

Phi Mu had taken a 12-7 
lead midway through the final 
half on Angela Lasyone's 20- 
yard interception return, but 
UK5th scored twice on runs by 
Stephany Washington and 
Cindy Berry for the win. 

Sigma Kappa finished the 
season with a 5-3 worksheet, 
good enough for second place, 
after defeating Tri-Sigma 18-0 
and Christian Students 13-6. 



Jenny Johnson scored twice 
in both games for the Sigma 
Kappa's. Ghlee Woodworth 
passed for three touchdowns 
in the two games also. 

The Christian Students 
ended the season tied with Phi 
Mu with 4-4 records, good 
enough for third place but 
won out on the points system. 

Phi Mu ended the season 
winning its final two games. 
The Mu's dropped Tri-Sigma 
13-6 on a Babbette Bourgeous 
to Stacy Brown pass that gave 
them the lead they never 
relinquished. 

Phi Mu also defeated 
second place Sigma Kappa 12- 
7 on another Bourgeous to 
Brown pass, this one in the 
final 3 : 1 2 of the game. 



Menu for S.U. Cafeteria 


Nov. 1 


• Nov. 7 


Lunch 

Tues: Breaded Pork Chop 
Mexican Plate 
Beef Stroganoff 


Dinner 

Tues: Carved Brisket 
Turkey Tetrazzini 


Wed: Fried Chicken 
Seafood Gumbo 
Beef & Potato Pie 


Wed: Veal Parmesan 
Chicken Pot Pie 


Thurs: Catfish Steaks 
Lasagna 

Polish Sausage/Kraut 


Thurs: Ground Cheddar Beef Steak 
Ham & Potato Au Gratin 


Fri: Carved Roast Beef 
Red Beans/Rice 
Turkey Croquettes 


Fri: Sausage & Pepper over Spaghetti 
Fried Shrimp 


Mon: Baked Chicken 
Seafood Gumbo 
Beef Liver & Onions 


Mon: Chicken Fried Steak 
Meatloaf 


Menu For Iberville 


Nov. 1 - Nov. 6 


Lunch 

Tues: Vegetable Soup 
Hot Dog with Cheese Sauce 
Scalloped Potatoes/Ham 


Dinner 

Tues: Salisbury Steak 
Chicken Spaghetti 
Waffles 


Wed: HotTamale Pie 
Grilled Cheese/Chili 
Cream of Mushroom Soup 


Wed: BBQ Chicken 
Hamburgers 


Thurs: Chicken Noodle Soup 
Tacos 

Chinese Chicken Cassarole 


Thurs: Steak 
BBQ Ribs 
Spanish Omelet 


Fri: Cream of Tomato Soup 
Seafood Gumbo 
Franks & Beans 


Fri: Fried Fish 
Spaghetti/Meat Sauce 


Sat: BBQ Beef on Bun 
Chili Mac 


Sat: Swiss Steak * 
Chicken Livers 


Sun: Vegetable Soup 
Scrambled Eggs 
Swedish Meatballs 


Sun: Fried Chicken 
Lasagna 



Playoff Teams Decided 
As Flag Football Season 
Draws To Dramatic Close 



Using a staunch second half 
defense, Yang II came from 
behind to defeat the Rapides 
Knights 24-20 as Parker 
Thompson hit Todd Klotz- 
bach with a 1 3-yard touch- 
down pass with l :50 remaining 
in the game. 

Yang II played three more 
times in the season ending 
week of flag football. 

The Yangsters dropped a 
game to Trimless 28-27 in 
overtime on a I -yard run by 
Bobby Askew, and then a one- 
point conversion, also by 
Askew. 

Yang II also lost to Yang 
1000, 26-21 as Jerry Norvell 
scored 14 points for 1000. Jim 
Burke intercepted a pair of 
passes for Yang II. 

Yang II tripped the Budmen 
24-12 as Parker Thompson 
threw three touchdown passes 
and intercepted two passes. 

In other games Rapides 
downed the Blind Boys 25-24 
in overtime. It was Jarvis 
Shaw's extra point conversion 
that gave Rapides the win. 
Eddie Thomas had a pair of 
interceptions for the Blind 



Boys. 

The Steelers edged past 
Yang 1000 19-12 on a David 
Reynolds to Walter Pinkston 
pass. Yang 1000 had gone 
ahead early on a Rodney 
Thrash lateral to Jerry Norvell 
who raced untouched 50-yards 
for the game's first points. 
The win gave the Steelers 
second place in the men's 
independent division. 

The Steelers won (heir other 
game, 18-13 over the Budmen, 
but it took a 15-yard pass from 
David Reynolds to Walter 
Pinkston with 40 seconds left 
for the win. 

And Yang #1 took first 
place with a 20-12 win over the 
Steelers. Joe Bienvenu scored 
13 points and passed for the 
other seven in the win. Brian 
Childers picked off two clutch 
passes for the Yangsters also. 

And Yang made it 8-1 with a 
25-18 win over the scrappy 
Budmen. Bob Waddell led a 
second half charge that saw 
the Budmen erase a 19 point 
Vang lead. Tony Beckermeyer 
scored seven points and picked 
off a pass for Yang. 



Lunch is Ready . . 

at Pizza Inn 

Pizza Inn's Noon Buffet serving all the hot 
pizza, fresh salad bar and delicious baked 
spaghetti is hot and ready and waiting for you 



just 



$2.99 



Monday— Friday & 
Sunday 
1 1 a.m.— 2 p.m. 
and 
Mon. & Tues. 
Evenings 




Now Selling 

BUDWEISER 



99" PIZZA 

Buy any pizza and get the next 
smaller same style pizza with 
equal number of toppings, for 
99 Present this coupon with 
guest check. Not valid with 
anv other offer. 

Expiration - Nov 8, 1 983 
124 Hwy 1 South 'OtS 
Ph 352 5250 



$3.00 Off A Large Pizza I 
$2.00 Off a Medium Pizza I 

Buy any pizza, and get S3. 00 ■ 
off a large, or $2.00 off a 
medium. Present this coupon ' 
with guest check. Not valid 
with anv other offer. 

Expiration - Nov 8. 1 983 
IZ4 Hwy. 1 South 
Ph 352- 5250 



™" . \i i Ph 352 5250 

PJtezaij-m IJ Pizza iani 




8/Sports 



The Current Sauce, Tuesday November 1,1983 



Yang 1000 vs Steelers 



It's a rematch of a game 
that was originally played for 
first place. Now it's a step in 
the direction of the I-M Super 
Bowl as the representative of 
the Independent Division. It's 
a game between the Steelers 
and Yang 1000, two of the 
toughest teams in the entire 
flag football league. 



Yang 1000 is led by strong- 
armed Kevin Warner. Warner 
has thrown 14 touchdown 
passes on the year, most of 
them to Jerry Norvell who 
finished the season as the 
second leading I-M scorer with 
an average of 10.3 points per 
game. 

Defensively Vang 1000 is led 
by coach, general manager, 
and team owner Rodney "Hot 
Rod" Thrash, their middle 



linebacker and team in- 
terception leader with five. 

The Steelers are led by I-M 
passing leader David Reynolds 
who threw for 22 touchdwon 
passes and Walter Pinkston 
who led the league in scoring 
with 1 1 .6 points per game. 

Defensively the Steelers are 
led by Terrance Leonard who 
tied for the league lead in 
interceptions with six. 



Un Kappa 5th vs Phi Mu 



Phi Mu plays Un Kappa 5th 
today at 4:30 for the right to 
face Christian Students in the 
I-M flag football women's 
division Super Bowl. 

UK5th won the first meeting 
between the two teams 12-6 
and also the second by a 19-12 



score. 

UK5th is led by their all- 
cverything defensive back 
Renee Richard who picked off 
eight passes this year. Marylin 
Levo picked off five passes 
and also was second in the 
league in scoring with a 5.4 
average per game. 

Quarterback Cindy Berry 
led the women's division in 



touchdown passes with 13 and 
her favorite targets were Levo, 
Richard, and Stephany 
Washington. 

Phi Mu is led by receiver 
Stacy Brown who was third in 
the league in scoring, and 
quarterback Babette 
Bourgeious. Defensively for 
the Ladybugs, Ro Fiorentino 
and Anna Hill lead the way. 



Kappa Sigma vs Theta Chi 



It's Kappa Sigma versus #4 
Theta Chi in first round action 
in the fraternity division of 
flag football. 

Theta Chi was the only team 
to defeat Kappa Sig this year, 
but they were beaten twice 
themselves. Kappa Sig now 
has an opportunity for 



revenge, and Theta Chi can 
prove that their win was no 
fluke. 

The Sig Dogs will go into 
the game with I-M passing 
leader Randy Bonnette who 
threw for 39 touchdowns. The 
Sig Dogs also have the three 
leading scorers in the 
fraternity division, Mike 
Brown, Russell Bienvenu, and 
Dane McLamore. Bienvenu 
has also quietly established 



himself as one of the game's 
premier linebackers, returning 
three interceptions for 
touchdowns this year. 

Theta Chi is led by the third 
ranked passer, Major Fred 
Teresa who has thrown 22 TD 
passes. His favorite target has 
been Blake Chauvin who has 
scored six touchdowns. Noel 
Nicolle continues to be the top 
defensive threat for Theta Chi 
with three pass interceptions. 



Siegal, Pridgeon Take 
I-M Tennis Tournament 



Chris Siegal downed fellow 
Yangster Joe Bienvenu in the 
finals of the I-M tennis 
tournament held semi- 
recently. 

Parker Thompson and 
brother Tony/also Yangsters 
tied for third place. 

In the women's division, 
Jamie Pridgeon outlasted 
Sydney Forrester to win first 
place in the women's singles. 

Annette Manuel, Pridgeon's 
Un Kappa 5th teammate, took 
third place along with Sigma 



Kappa's Laura Vincent. 

In doubles action, Forrester 
and Moore tripped Vern 
Guidroz and Pridgeon for first 
place, and Renee Richard and 
Annette Manuel of UK5th 
shared third with Gina 
Rousseaux and Vincent. 

In the men's doubles 
bracket, Hebert-Gier took 
first place ahead of Hubier- 
Carter. Tied for third place 
were Chifici-Siegal and 
Berger-Bargicne of Theta Chi. 



Tennis Results 



Men's 
Singles 

Men's Tennis Singles 

(1) Chris Siegal (Yang) 

(2) Joe Bienvenu (Yang) 

(3) Parker Thompson (Yang) 
(3) Tony Thompson (Yang) 

Women's 
Singles 



Men's 
Doubles 

Men's Tennis Doubles 

(1) Hebert/Geir(TKE) 

(2) Hubier/Carter (Trimless) 

(3) Chifici/Siegal (KE Independent) 
(3) Berger/Babione (Thela Chi) 

Women's 
Doubles 

h o S . Tcnnis ^, n B' es Women's Tennis Doubles 

I Jae Pndgeon UJn Kappa 5th) (1) Moore/Forrester (Chrislian 

12) Sydney Forrester (Christian students 

K!'!! en,S !. u ^ . (2)Guidro*/Pndgeon<UnKappa5th> 

13 Annette Manuel (Un Kappa 5th) (3) Ri cha rd/Ma„uel (Un Kappa 5th 
p Laura Vincent (Sigma Kappa) (3) Rousseaux/Vincent (Sigma Kappa 



ti; i m >, u canasa 3 a a '■•* m m wwii*^* ana a la a a laza a a >'■*<■■* a i a ao a la a a a a a <!*>-w<i* a 



Celebrate Our Re-Grand Opening 

A New Look - A New Menu With Reduced Prices 





f. 



Help Us Celebrate Our New Image 
With These Reduced Prices And Super Specials 



Goo* 



tick'" 



fcntiidcij fried Cklektn 



We Do Chicken Right i 



® 



352-5555 Call ahead - pick up order at drive-thru 

Hj M tM i.'li.'-TM 3 .M ..M ,!*,'* ,!4 .1* <U j3 ■ ,.M 



107 Hwy. One-South 



i m m \ i * \» Hi m i i i a 1333 a \A i.'l 130323 a B B .. J i 3333321 




Current Sauce 



Northwestern State University 
Natchitoches, Louisiana 
Volume LXXI, No. 11 
November 8, 1983 





NSU Coeds Claim Assault 
In Separate Incidents 



The ever-present, relentlessly-increasing sludge 
on Chaplain's Lake provides a lumpy effect to 
the water's smooth surface. In the background, 
trees lining the lake's edge are adorned in 
traditional autumn colors of red and gold. 



J 



Commodores Highlight 
Christmas Lights 



By :Jairo Serrato 

One NSU freshman was 
allegedly raped and another 
student allegedly attacked in 
separate incidents in Nor- 
thwestern dormitories in the 
early hours of Tuesday 
morning, November 1. 

According to University 
Police Chief James K. Lee, an 
alleged rape was reported to 
University Police at 4 a.m. by 
Mary Blackwell, house 
director at North Sabine Hall. 
The alleged victim was asleep 
in her dirmitory room when 
the alleged attacked entered 
the unlocked door of her room 
and threatened to harm her if 
she resisted, Lee said. 

Across the hall, a student 
heard the noises and reported 



the incident to the house 
director. The shaken victim 
was taken immediately to the 
Natchitoches Parish Hospital 
and later returned to her 
home. 

NSU officials said the back 
doors of the dormitory were 
locked at 8 p.m., as usual. A 
security guard was on duty at 
the front entrance at the time 
of the reported incident. 
Officials also stated that "the 
guard did not see any 
unauthorized individuals enter 
the building and there were no 
signs of forced entry to the 
dormitory." 

Lee said that the incident is 
still under investigation. 

At approximately the same 



time, another student was 
allegedly attacked in her room 
in Louisiana dorm. The senior 
staled that she was jumped 
from behind as she entered her 
room and that a towel was 
placed over her head. Ac- 
cording to her, she was choked 
by the towel, which later left 
burn marks on her neck, and 
her attacked lied when her 
struggle awakened her 
roommate. The student im- 
mediatedly notified University 
Police. 

Police Chief Lee staled that 
the police believe the incident 
to be a "Halloween prank." 

Dean of Students Dr. Fred 
Bosarge termed the incident a 
"serious incident". 



Student Arrested On Drug Charges 



The lights won't be the only 
cause for celebration the night 
of Natchitoches' 57th annual 
Christmas Festival to be held 
Saturday, December 3rd. 
Lighting up to stage of NSU's 
Prather Coliseum will be 
Motown recording artists the 
Commodores. The concert, 
scheduled for 8:30 p.m., is 
being sponsored by the 
Student Union Governing 
Board Concert Committee. 

Recently, the group released 
its first album minus former 
lead vocalist Lionel Richie. 
The LP titled 13, was 
produced by group members 
William King, Ronald 
LaPread, Walter Orange, 
Thomas McClary and Milan 
Williams. The Commodores' 
current release, "Only You", 
's a hit on the pop, black and 
adult contemporary charts. 

In their 15 years together, 
tne Commodores have 



released 12 albums amassing 
total sales of some 14 million 
copies. Some of the biggest 
hits include "Three Times a 
Lady", "Brick House", 
"Still", and "Easy". 

Appearing along with the 
Commodores will be 
comedian Johnathan 
Witherspoon. 

Ticket sales are scheduled to 
begin Wednesday, November 
16. All full-time NSU students 
will be able to purchase a 
ticket for $3 with their current 
l.D. on the first floor of the 
Student Union between the 
hours of 10 a.m. and 4 p.m. 
Student identification must be 
presented along with a ticket 
to be admitted the night of the 
concert. General admission 
tickets can be bought for $10 
in advance and '$12 at the 
door. 

Concert doors open at 7:30 
p.m. 



By: Joel Langs Ion 

The Natchitoches Parish 
' Narcotics Task Force arrested 
a 22-year old Northwestern 
Student on charges of 
possession of narcotics 
Monday night, October 3 1 . 

Charged with sifnple 
possession of marijuana and 
simple possession of schedule 
IV narcotics was Mark 
LeonarcLa quarterback for the 
NSU football team. 

Leonard was contacted 
Monday aftenoon for com- 
ment. 

When asked about his 



involvement he replied, '1 
know it was a mistake. I had 
three weeks left in my Senior 
football season. It's a hard 
thing for me to deal with. The 
lesson that I learned that night 
will follow me for the rest of 
my life.' 

According to a task force 
spokesman who wished to 
remain anonymous, Leonard 
was stopped for a traffic 
violation at 2 A.M. Sunday, 
October 23 and during a 
search of his vehicle a small 
amount of marijuana and a 



number of pills was found. 
The pills were later identified 

as Dia/.cpan, the generic name 
for Valium, by the chemist at 

the crime lab. The lab report 
prompted a warrant for 

Leonard's arrest on the 
narcotics charges. After being 
notified of the arrest warrant, 
Leonard turned himself in 

Monday and was released 
from the Natchitoches Parish 
Jail to await his court ap- 
pearance. 



Critic Reed Entertains Listeners 



By: Joel Langston 

It was a homecoming of 
sorts when former Nat- 
chitoches native and present- 
day movie critic Rex Reed 
returned to the site of his high 



school graduation. 

Reed said that Natchitoches 
was more than 'the place 
where he graduated from,' in 
fact, it was 'the place that 
encouraged him towards his 



individuality.' 

Opinionated may be the 
perfect word to describe the 
New York Post's star critic, 
known as one of the top 
(Continued on page 7) 



Family Day Activities Highlight Weekend 



B y: Donna Jo Kelly 

One of Northwestern's 
favorite traditions, Family 
?ay, is scheduled for 
Saturday, November 12. 

Family Day, which is held 
annually offers an opportunity 
f °r students, teachers, ad- 
ministrators, and parents and 
relatives of students to become 
b «ter acquainted. 

Several additions have been 
added to the agenda of past 
family Days which will add to 
already activity filled day. 
r ?e highlight of Family Day 
W 'H be the next home game of 



the season when our Demons 
take the field to play 
Southeastern Louisiana 
University at 7:00 p.m. in 
Turpin Stadium. 

Activities begin at 2:00 p.m. 
with an Open House in 
dormitories, fraternity and 
sorority houses, Field House, 
stadium press box and VIP 
areas and the Recreation 
Complex. The Open House 
program continues until 4:00 
p.m. The NSU Entertainers 
will be performing on the 
courtyard stage of the creative 



and performing arts center 
between 3:00 and 4:00 p.m. 
Following this segment of 
Family Day is a reception in 
the Student Union Ballroom. 
At the reception displays from 
various organizations will be 
set up to view and refresh- 
ments will be served. Visitor 
passes to be admitted to the 
football game will be issued at 
the reception. This is the only 
time passes will be issued, so 
please plan to attend. Dinner 
will be served in Iberville 
Dining Hall and the Student 



Union Cafeteria from 5:00 
until 6:30 p.m. for nominal 
fee. 

As an addition to the 
agenda, students' family 
members who would like to 
play golf at the recreation 
complex any time during the 
Family Day weekend 
(November 12 and 13) may do 
so as guests of the university. 
Special passes are available 
and each family member 
wishing to use this special 
program must obtain one of 
these special passes. These are 



available in room 214 of the 
Student Union and may be 
picked up by Family members 
prior to November 12. These 
passes waive all green fees; 
however, golf equipment 
rental fees will be charged. 

Work began on this project 
in early September with 
meetings composed of 
representatives from various 
areas of the campus. The pro- 
ject is a cooperative effort 
of all organizations with ,thc 
Student Affairs office 
m charge overall. 



2«News 



Tuesday, November 8, 1983 



Advanced Registration Procedure 

This is your receipt that you have completed 
this phase of advanced registration. Keep 
this receipt in a secure place. You will need 
this receipt when you pay your fees 
January 16, 1984. 



on 



Step 2— November 7 to November 1 1 

Meet with your adviser, discuss your schedule, 
classes, problems, etc. You and your adviser 
should complete two trial schedule cards. 
One card will remain with the adviser (make 
sure your adviser signs both cards). 

Step 3— November 7 to November 1 1 

Take your trial schedule card to the Regis- 
trar's Office (Roy Hall, Room 108) and pick 
up your packet (if your trial schedule card is 
not signed you will not be able to pick up 
your packet). 

Step 4— November 1 4 to November 1 5 

Report to the Student Union Ballroom ac- 
cording to the schedule that follows. 
Bring with you: 

(A) registration packet 

(b) trial schedule card 

(c) pencils and pens 

Advanced Registration 
Schedule 



November 14 


November 1 5 


12:00 Noon XYZ 


12:00 Noon M 


12:30 


A 


12:30 


N 


1:00 


B 


1:00 


O 


1:30 


C 


1:30 


P-Q 


2:00 


D 


2:00 


R 


2:30 


E-F 


2:30 


S 


3:00 


G 


3:00 


T 


3:30 


HI 


3:30 


U-V 


3:30 


u-v 


4:00 


w 


4:00 


J-K-L 


4:30-5:30 Late Advanced 








Registrants 



Step 5 

Upon entering the Ballroom, the fol- 
lowing sequence must be followed: (A) pick 
up class cards, fill in your name and SSN on 
each card in INK, (B) complete in INK the 
front and back of the Registrar's Card (list 
courses in same order as on trial schedule card), 
(C) go by your Department Head's table and 
have your packet checked and signed, (D) go 
to your Dean's table and have your packet 
checked and signed, (E) go to the Registrar's 
table. You should have your copy of the trial 
schedule card and a packet. Your packet will 
be checked and retained at this station. Your 
student's part of the trial schedule card will 
be stamped "ADVANCED REGISTRATION". 

Advanced registration 

is specifically designed 
for students in order for 
them to complete the 
registration process in 
advance. One change to 
be noted is that all 
students must go to the 
Registrar's Office to pick 



Step 6—9:00 a.m., January 16, 1984 

Go to room 119 of the P.E. Majors Building,, 
and pick up your fee sheet by presenting 
your receipt (trial schedule card stamped 
ADVANCED REGISTRATION). After se- 
curing your fee sheet report to the Financial 
Aid table in the basketball arena if applicable. 
If you do not need to stop at the Financial 
Aid table, proceed through the basketball 
arena to room 127 for fee assessment and 
payment. Follow this schedule in securing 
your fee sheet and paying fees. 

Advanced Registration Fee 
Payment Schedule 

January 16, 1984 



9:00 


P-Q 


1:00 


C 


9:30 


NO 


1:30 


B 


10:00 


M 


2:00 


A 


10:30 


J-K-L 


2:30 


U-V-W-X-Y-Z 


11:00 


H-l 


3:00 


T 


11:30 


G 


3:30 


S 


12:00 


E-F 


4:00 


R 


12:30 


D 


4:30 


Late 








Registrants 



NOTE— January 17, 1984 

If you cannot be here on January 16, go 
to the P.E. Majors Building (room 119) on 
January 17 and pick up your fee sheet and 
proceed to room 127 for fee payment. 

First Day to Drop/Add- January 23, 1984 
CHANGE IN YOUR SCHEDULE 

If your schedule changed since you 
advanced registered follow these steps: 

1. Fill out a drop/add card and have 
your adviser sign it. 

2. If you wish only to drop a course, the 
regular drop procedure is followed 
(first day January 23). 

3. If you wish to add a course, present 
your stamped schedule or cancelled 
fee sheet at the Dean of Student's 
table (entrance to the basketball 
arena). Obtain class cards for courses 
to be added. All courses to be added 
must be listed on the drop/add card. 
Complete the processing on January 
23 at the Registrar's Office. 

up their packets after 
they see their advisors. 
In this way, packets that 
are missing can be made 
up to avoid delay any 
confusion. All students 
are urged to participate in 
this procedure since it is 
set up for their benefit. 



Tuesday, November 8, 1983 



News»3 




Fleur-de-Lis Brings 
New Ideas To Area 




Pictured in the foyer of Fleur-di-Lis are Dottie 
Irion Shreve and Kate Johnson, 1938 graduates 
of Northwestern. Pictured with them is J.Ed 
Pierson who graduated from NSU in 1935. 



NEW BREED PRODUCTIONS 

PRESENTS AT 
BEN JOHNSON AUDITORIUM 
SELF HELP SHOPPING CENTER 
LEE STREET - NATCHITOCHES, LA. 

ZZ HILL AND HIS REVUE 

SINGING: 

"DOWN HOME 
BLUES" 

"STEPPING IN AND 
STEPPING OUT" 

"OPEN HOUSE AT 
MY HOUSE" 

"GET YOU SOME BUSINESS" 

ALSO 

GLEN HOLMES 
AND THE NU-ASH BAND 

SATURDAY - NOVEMBER 1 9, 1 983 
TIME: 9 PM-UNTIL 

ADMISSION: $1 0.00 PRE SALE $1 2.00 AT DOOR 

AS SECOND ATTRACTION 

SUPERIOR 
ELEVATION 



-TWO (2) BIG SHOWS- 




by: Rhonda Byers 

With Natchitoches's oldest 
tradition, the Christmas 
Festival, a new tradition is 
being established: bed and 
breakfast. This idea, which is 
rapidly catching on in the 
U.S., has nestled into the old 
world charm of Louisiana's 
oldest setttlement west of the 
Mississippi. 

The idea of the Fleur-de-Lis 
Bed and Breakfast Inn has 
been brought to Natchitoches 
by Mr. and Mrs. H.J. Froeba, 
most recently of Marthaville. 
Mr. Froeba is a salesman for 
Levi Strauss Co. and Mrs. 
Froeba travels throughout 
Natchitoches Parish as a 
special educator of the blind 
and partially sighted. 
Recently, the couple attended 
a bed and breakfast seminar in 
Napa Valley, California, and 
have used their talents to 
establish good ole southern 
hospitality in Natchitoches. 
An old house built in 1904, 
which could have easily 
become another eyesore for 
the city, has been transformed 
into a charming haven, 
housing several ideally fur- 
nished rooms. 

Located at 336 Second 
Street, the Fleur-de-Lis should 
prove to be the epitome of 
warmth and country living in 
the city. Mr. and Mrs. Froeba 
have tastefully decorated the 
Fleur-de-Lis with a collection 
of 19th and 20th century 
decor. Each bedroom (there 



are five) is decorated dif- 
ferently in color scheme and 
furnishing. Along with king- 
size beds are private baths, a 
sitting area, and that oh-so- 
important vanity for the lady. 
These rooms are plush yet 
cozy, from the antique 
bedspreads to the decorative 
prints adorning the walls. 

Downstairs, the foyer, 
living room, and dining room 
reflect an air of comfortable 
surroundings. Family por- 
traits, homemade afghans, a 
color television, a picnic-type 
dining table immediately make 
any visitor feel at home. 
There is history in many 
pieces, which Mrs. Froeba will 
happily explain. 

The talents of two local 



craftsmen have been enlisted 
for the Fleur-de-Lis. Mr. 
George Olivier handcrafted 
many of the furnishings, 
including one of the bedroom 
suites, the lovely dining table, 
and chairs, all made of 
cypress. Charles Sabin, a 
student at Northwestern, hand 
engraved the fleur-de-lis that 
adorn the front doors. 

For any visitors to Nat- 
chitoches, the Fleur-de-Lis is a 
home away from home. Rates 
are $55.00 double occupancy, 
$45.00 single. These rates 
include a plantation breakfast 
accompanied by stimulating 
conversation provided by the 
host and hostess. Reser- 
vations are recommended, and 
can be made at 352-6621 . 



Louisiana School RAs 
Find Jobs Interesting 



By: Jairo Serrato 

'Being a Resident Assistant 
(RA) at the Louisiana School 
for Math, Sciences and the 
Arts is a demanding job,' says 
Belinda Slaughter, 'but I love 
it.' Belinda is a Home 
Economics major at Nor- 
thwestern and a part-time 
assistant at the Prudhomme 
Dormitory for girls. 

Although she feels that her 
job is demanding, she also 
feels that it is rewarding in 
several aspects. For instance, 
to do her job well, Belinda 
learned the importance of 

Hpvplnnino a oooH rplatinnshin 



Natchitoches Buckles Up As 
One Of Five Test Centers 



By: Cheryl Aymond 

Preservation of life has been 
and always will be of up- 
permost importance to 
mankind. It is everyone's 
desire to live longer, work 
harder, and be healthier. 
Advances are made daily in 
the areas of science and 
medicine. Among these 
advances, one of the simplest 
and least utilized is the safety 
belt. 

Last week Natchitoches was 
chosen as one of five cities in 
the nation to set an example of 
safe driving and seat belt 
awareness. This program is 
being conducted by the 
National Highway Safety 
Association and the State 
Highway Safety Commission 
urging drivers to protect their 
lives and the lives of their 
passengers. 

In a 1982 survey of over 4,000 
vehicles driven in town, only 
9% of the drivers and 7% of 
the passengers were observed 
using safety belts. 



Last year some 615 accidents 
were recorded within the 
Natchitoches city limits alone. 

Officer James Donaho, 
program director, has stated 
that for the next two years, 
"we are going to try to make 
people... take the split-second 
action that will prevent 
needless tragedies: buckle 
their seat belt." Since cars, 
homes, and other possessions 
are replaceable, but the life of 
a loved one is not, the idea is a 
good one. Although most cars 
are equipped with safety belts, 
most people don't think far 
enough ahead to use them 
while in a moving vehicle. 

Depending on the success of 
the program in Natchitoches, 
other safety belt programs will 
be adopted across the state 
and nation to increase traffic 
safety. When observed 
wearing the belts, one becomes 
eligible for weekly and 
monthly prizes. All winners 
will be eligible for a grand 
prize drawing next year. 



between all those 16-year old 
girls and herself. T have 
found that it is important to 
me to help when they need it. 
Being an RA here is in- 
teresting, and I love it.' 
Belinda also says that 
sometimes she receives a few 
complaints from the students 
about the rules. Although they 
don't always like the rules they 
are enforced as a matter of 
protection. 

Belinda's roommate, Ammi 
Guess, is a Physical Therapy 
major and also an RA in the 
girl's dormitory. She says that 
it is a good experience living 
here. However, as Belinda 
pointed out, the girls here 
show a typical 16-year-old 
attitude. 

Ammi added that, although 
sometimes it is a little noisy, 
dorm life gives the students the 
opportunity t,o become 
responsible and disciplined at 
a younger age. 

Naturally, students 
sometimes experience 
homesickness. However, 
when the weekend comes and 
they can go home, the illness 
ends. Ammi feels that one of 
the best things about having 
college girls as RA's at 
Prudhomme is the ability they 
have in relating to the girls 
because there is no generation 
gap. 

LeAnn Grey, another RA at 
Prudhomme, is majoring in 
Special Education. 'It's really 
a nice job and most im- 
portantly, I enjoy living here 
because the girls and I have 
developed a good relationship. 

LeAnn also mentioned that 
most of the students enjoy 
staying here because of the 
atmosphere. Perhaps, the 
difficult time of adjusting to 
the new environment is 
already over. 



1 



4»News 



Tuesday, November 8, 1983 



Center For Computer Literacy To Open At NSU 



Louisiana's first Center for 
Computer Literacy has been 
established at Northwestern 
State University to help make 
the public aware of computer 
literacy and the role of the 
computer — especially the 
microcomputer — in home, 
office and educational uses. 

Designed to serve NSU 
undergraduate and graduate 
students, area educators and 
the business community, the 
Center's primary objectives 
are to develop a scope and 
sequence on computer literacy 
for grades K-12 and also 
seminars and workshops on ■ 
computer literacy for 
educators, businessmen, 
parents and children. 

Appointed as the coor- 
dinator of NSU's Center for 
Computer Literacy was Dr. 
Tommy G. Johnson, a 
professor at Northwestern 
who currently serves as a 
member of the State 
Department of Education's 
task force on computer 
literacy. 

Johnson will coordinate all 
academic activities at Nor- 
thwestern relating to computer 
literacy, with special emphasis 
being given to graduate-level 
training and retraining in the 
application of computers. 

The coordinator will also 
work toward obtaining 
monetary and equipment 
grants to help the center 
maintain a strong continuing 
education posture in the area 
of computer literacy, which 
the state task force recently 
defined as "the knowledge of 
the capabilities, limitations, 
applications and implications 
of computer knowledge." 

According to Johnson, the 
center at Northwestern is 
expected to be viable in in- 
service education for teachers 
and effective with non-credit 
activities for the business 
community and parents and 
for dispensing information 
regarding the recent 
developments in computer 
literacy education. 

"The rapid growth of 
computer education in 
elementary, middle and 
secondary school systems 
across the country has made it 
necessary to provide 
educational opportunities 
designed for teachers and 
administrators," said 
Johnson. 

He added, "Educational 
opportunities designed 
specifically for educators are 
extremely limited on the 
national level. Yet, the 
educational influence of the 
computer is significant. It is 
becoming a tool for all 
academic subjects. A quality 
program designed to provide 
direction for computer 
education and training for 
educators will have a major 
beneficial impact on computer 



education in Louisiana and 
throughout the country." 

To provide educators with a 
working knowledge of 
microcomputers, the Center 
will be offering in the spring 
and summers sessions of 1984 
workshops covering an in- 
troduction to microcom- 
puters, computer applications 
in the content areas and ad- 
vanced "BASIC," or other- 
language and problem-solving 
concepts. 

By the spring of 1985, the 



Center plans to develop 
regional and national con- 
ferences and seminars 
featuring leading computer 
educators from throughout 
the United States. 

The Center for Computer 
Literacy at Northwestern will 
begin in two or three years to 
"describe and field test a 
computer literacy program for 
grades K -8 and 9-12," said 
Johnson. NSU's Elementary 
Lab School and Middle Lab 
School will be used as in-house 



models for the program. 

Also, said Johnson, the 
Louisiana School for Math, 
Science and the Arts will be 
used as a model facility in 
addition to other schools in a 
10 to 15-parish area. 

Assisting parents and 
children who own or are 
considering owning a 
microcomputer is one of the 
major concerns of the Center. 

"It is estimated that the 
microcomputer for home and 
classroom use was set at 1.6 



million for 1982 and by 1984 
over 4 million will be in 
place," explained Johnson. 
"It is estimated that by 1986 
there will be 10 million home 
and classroom computers in 
place." 

Because "this is the age of 
the microcomputer," said 
Johnson, the Center at NSU 
will help equip educators, 
parents, businessmen and 
students with the skills and 
understanding they will need 
to be literate with computers. 




Dance fever stirs with 
Seven & Seven 



© 1983 SEAGRAM DISTILLERS CO , N ¥ . N Y AMERICAN WHISKEY -A BLEND 80 PROOF 
"SeveivUp" and "7UP" are tiademailis of the Seven Up Company 



Seagrams 




riMe 



Tuesday, November 8, 1983 



News* 5 



Senior Art Exhibit Highlighted In Hanchey Gallery 



The lobby of the newly 
constructed Orville Hanchey 
Gallery at Northwestern will 
house Ruby Jewel Crow's 
Senior Art Exhibit. The 
exhibit will be open to the 
public on Nov. 13-18, 1983. 
Ms. Crow has selected from 
her portfolio: water colors, 
mirror images, pen and ink 
illustrations, and prints. All of 
Ms. Crow's work will be 
available for purchase. 

The exhibit will feature 
watercolors depicting the wet- 
into-wet technique, a personal 
favorite of the young artist. 




Upon relocating with her 
family to Cotton Valley, 
Louisiana from Houston, 
Texas in 1974, Ms. Crow 
attended Cotton Valley High 
School, receiving a Delta 
Sigma Theta Scholarship to 
attend Northwestern State 
University. Ms. Crow is 
presently pursuing an Ad- 
vertising Design degree and is 
employed as a Radio 
Telephone Operator at the 
University Police Department. 

Throughout her un- 
dergraduate career at NSU, 
Ms. Crow was heavily in- 



volved in both elected and 
appointed positions in the 
Student Government 
Association, in the primary 
campus level activities group 



(the Student Union Governing 
Board), the Association of 
Student Artists, and in 
professional organizations. 



Ms. Crow's interests are in 
designing and directing 
various creative, civic, and 
public projects- 



Five Day Stop Smoking Workshop 



The "Five Day Plan," to 
stop smoking, will begin 
Mon., Nov. 14 at 7 p.m. in the 
cafeteria of the Natchitoches 
Parish Hospital. 

The five day plan is an 
internationally recognized 
program developed to help 



v"' e \in© a 




in 



as 



LO<J> s ! 



sou 




people quit smoking without 
the use of drugs or hypnosis. 

The program is 15 years old 
and has helped millions in- 
ternationally. It is recognized 
by the American Cancer 
Society and the American 
Lung Association. 

The five day plan consists of 
five sessions 1 Vi to 2 hours 
long. The sessions include 
group therapy sessions, films, 
lectures, deomonstrations, a 



buddy system and a personal 
control book to follow. 

The plan is designed in such 
a way that you can even use it 
if you work at a high pressure 
job. It has reduced discomfort 
to a minimum. 

The program is being 
sponsored by the Seventh Day 
Adventists and is free of 
charge. For registration and 
more information call 357- 
8981. 




NSU Bud Reps. 
Angela Lasyone 
352-2177 
Anthony James (A.J.) 
357-5123 



CA$H 



FOR 

COLLEGE TEXTBOOKS 

KWIK STOP 
940 COLLEGE 



CONTACT LENS CLINIC 

Can I Sleep In Soft Contact Lenses? 

Imagine waking up in the morning seeing clearly without putting 
on your prescription glasses Thanks to a new innovation in contact 
lenses, this is quite possible for many individuals 

The contact lenses are known as extended wear lenses Due to 
the high water content of the lens, which allows ample oxygen to 
the eye they can be worn for several days without removing them 



For additional information call 
Dr. Burton P. Dupuy, Jr., Optometrist 
130 E. 5th St. 352-5335 



6 # Opinion 



Tuesday, November 8, 1983 



The Opinions expressed on this page are strictly those of the author. Ihey 
do not neccessarily express the view of this paper, the student body of 
NSU, or the administration. The Current Sauce accepts all articles and 
letters. All correspondence must he signed and a phone number must 



accompany it. Guest editorials are accepted but they too must be signed. 
The Current Sauce reserves the right to edit any articles that come into 
our office, deleting anything that may be considered libelous. All articles 
must be turned in no later than the Thursday preceding publication. 



Editorial 



I have always harbored a certain degree of trust here at 
Northwestern --trust that I could alone at night from the 
Union to my room in Varnado without being bothered or that 
when sleeping in my room with the door unlocked I would not 
be in danger. It never occurred to me that I could actually be 
in danger. 

Last week's alleged attackings were very shocking to me, to 
say the least. On Monday night, I went to bed before my 
roommate came in. I left the door unlocked for her and went 
to sleep. 

Looking back, 1 see how careless this has been and I hope 
that if any other Northwestern student has been guilty of this, 
they will immediately think twoce and start locking doors. 

Sleeping in an unlocked room would not be nearly as 
dangerous if the outside dorm doors were kept locked after 
hours. I do not believe the problem lies with RA's or house 
directors -it lies with dorm residents who prop these doors 
open for one reason or another. This, too, must stop. 

No matter how late one comes in at night, there is always 
some method to get into the dorm. Some dormitories require 
an after-hours key while others have combination locks. 
There is no reason to prop a door open; laziness is no excuse. 

Another danger to consider is walking alone at night. 
Many areas on campus are well-lit, but others are not. It is 
these dimly-lit areas that should especially be avoided. 
Females --don't walk alone at night --that includes your 11:30 
jog. If it is dark and you have to get somewhere, share the 
ride or walk with someone. Just don't go alone. 

You may have been doing every one of the things I have 
told you not to ever since you have been at NSU and you have 
yet to encounter any dangers. That's fine. If you like taking 
chances, then find a horserace. This is one game where the 
stakes are much higher if you lose. 

You can bet that when I go to sleep the door will be locked. 

The weather has been great lately -1 wondered when we 
would ever get a feel of autumn temperatures. It seems a little 
strange, I guess, to see all those colorful trees while wearing a 
short-sleeved shirt and sweating at the same time. Now, 
though, I have a reason to wear my sweaters and it isn't 
because I haven't done laundry lately. Speaking of scenery, 
walking along Chaplain's Lake provides one with some very 
pleasant views. It is especially nice to see the ducks swimming 
around and playing. 

What mars the beauty is the constant presence of our very' 
own sludge. I am wondering just how thick that stuff is going 
to get. Maybe fifteen years from now when I am a 
distinguished alum, there'll be a scenic walkway across 
Chaplain's Lake to the water treatment plant. I can hardly 
wait. 

There's already this huge bunch of green grass taking root 
out there. Perhaps the walkway will take shape sooner than I 
think. 

Tomorrow is the run-off elections for the titles of Mr and 
Miss NSU. In the run-off for Mr. NSU are Harlan Harvey 
and Stan Powell, for Miss. NSU, Alison Breazeale and 
Sharon Sampite. Be sure to go over to the Union between 8 
a.m. and 7 p.m. and cast your own personal vote. It does 
count, you know. 



The Current Sauce Staff 



Lisa Williams 
Charlene Elvers 
Lisa Morse 
Joe Cunningham 
John Ramsey 
David Berg 
Diana Gratten 
Herbert Baptiste 
Donna Jo Kelly 
Gary Morgan 
Frank Presson 



Editor 

Advertising Manager 
Business Manager 
Sports Editor 
Layout Editor 
Copy Editor 
News Editor 
Circulation 
Circulation 
Circulation 
Advisor 

USPS No.140-660 



Dear Editor: This letter 
consists of one gripe and two 
constructive suggestions. The 
gripe is simply this: the 
Current Sauce is an em- 
barrassment to Northwestern. 
I do not need to elaborate. 
Most people either simply 
cringe or shake their heads 
sadly when the topic of the 
student newspaper comes up. 
While I have no desire to 
blame anyone for this un- 
fortunate state of affairs, I do 
have two (mutually exclusive) 
suggestions, either one of 
which may rectify the 
situation. 

Suggestion One: Make a 
concerted effort to recruit a 
responsible staff and start 
reporting what's happening on 
this campus and in the 
community at large. 
Tuesday's "editorial" and the 
continuing paucity of news 
stories and features suggests 
that the current staff has run 
out of ideas. Here are some 
possibilities (not in any 
particular order of im- 
portance): A feature on 
faculty members who are 
microcomputer junkies; I 
know several who love to chat 
about their equipment: 
Malcolm Braudaway, Dean i 
Ed Graham, Dr. Marie 
Brukhead, Dr. Sara 
Burroughs, and Dr. Walter 
Holmes. 

A column critically 
evaluating local eateries and 
pubs. (Be honest: the few 
goods ones need to be praised, 
the many bad ones roasted.) 

A regular column on 
religious issues of substance by 
representatives of our many 
local churches and church- 
related student 
organizations. (I know two 
students— Joel Pearce and 
David Adcock-who'd give 
you some weighty words.) 

Reviews of musical events, 
art exhibits, movies, theatrical 
productions. (I don't think 
Chris LouiselPs and Rhonda 
Flack's superb and inspired 
performances in "Children of 
a Lesser God" should go 
unnoticed.) 

Articles on our 
distinguished lecturers. 
(Wasn't anyone embarrassed 
or enraged or enlightened or 
even "turned on" by Shere 
Hite's frank comments about 
human sexuality earlier this 
month? Movie critic and 
NCHS graduate Rex Reed will 
be here in November; why not 
interview some of his old high 
school teachers and tell us 
what the lad was like back 
then? A feature on the many 
fascinating older students at 
NSU. (Why did they return to 
college? What are their new 
career goals? How do they 
relate to younger students?) 

Articles about professors 
who have published books~or 
have books due out soon. 
(How many of our students 



know that Dr. Joe Dillard is 
an internationally acclaimed 
linguistics scholar with a string 
of highly regarded books to 
his credit? Or that Dr. Bill 
Bryant's whimsical cartoon 
book about armadillos was 
reviewed in People magazine? 
Or that Dr. Marietta LeBreton 
is writing the colorful history 
of NSU for our centennial 
celebration?) 

An in-depth story on how 
NSU students deal with 
emotional problems. (Are 
their professors sympathic or 
uninterested? Do students 
know about the recently 
formed Counseling Center? 
Do they know where and when 
the local chapter of Alcoholics 
Anonymous meets?) 

A book review column. 
(Anyone out there read a 
good-or bad-book lately?) 

A record review column. (Is 
that new "B-52's" album 
worth $8.69?) 

Stories on some of the hot 
issues involving faculty: the 
current struggle over defining 
what constitutes a workload, 
the zero-base audit, faculty 
evaluations, merit raises, the 
tenure policy, and possible 
retrenchment. (Contact the 
presidents of the Faculty ' 
Senate and the local chapter of 
the AFTC and Vice-President 
Southerland on these.) 

A student reaction survey to 
our latest local clown show: 
the parish sheriffs race. 
("Saturday Night Live" 
material, for sure.) 

A feature on the tiny cadre 
of NSU professors and 
students busily writing steamy 
romance novels. 

A feature on problems 
confronting foreign students 
or students who live in 
Leesville or students who work 
or handicapped students. 

A feature on interaction 
(social, intellectual?) between 
NSU students and pupils at the 
new Louisiana School for 
Math, Science, and the Arts. 

An article on student 1 
hobbies. (I see a flier posted 
on several bulletin boards 
around campus soliciting 
Dungeons and Dragons 
players. Sounds like a good 
place to start.) 

An annotated calendar of 
events. 

An article on the Wesley 
Foundation series on nuclear 
disarmament. Has anything 
quotable or controversial been 
uttered at these luncheon 
lectures? (Hey, folks, there's 
a larger world out there, and 
the anti-nuke forces are 
growing daily.) 

An editorial on why our 
community, faculty, and 
student body in general seem 
oblivious to the threat of 
nuclear warfare. 

A feature on gay students at 
NSU. How do they cope in a 
relatively straight, con- 
servative, and homophobic 



environment? (Does the Sauce 
dare flirt with controversy?) 

An editorial assessing 
President Orze's impact on 
NSU. (A hard-nosed, in- 
vestigative, and thoughtful 
reporter is needed for this 
one.) 

A regular column by dif- 
ferent faculty members on 
topics informative or. 
provocative. (Start with Jim 
Simmons and his musings on 
the benevolence of the 
cosmos, then recruit Dr. 
Tommy Johnson to talk about 
his Center for Computer 
Literary, then solicit some 
paragraphs from Dr. Pete 
Gregory on the plight of 
Louisiana Indians, and then 
get Dr. Bill Poe to discuss his 
dual career as history 
professor and Baptist 
minister. (That's a month of 
columns right there.) 

A regular column on NSU 
graduate students who are 
currently, mysteriously not 
visible on the pages of the 
Current Sauce. (Where are 
they? Permanently ensconced 
in library carrells?) 

Classified ads. And so 
forth... There is plenty of 
interesting stuff going on 
around this place. Maybe 
NSU is not as dull as some 
people think. 

Suggestion Two: 
Discontinue publication of the 
Sauce altogether. Junk it! If a 
radical act of journalistic CPR 
cannot be performed, then 
perhaps it should be allowed 
to wheeze its last breathe and 
die. A blatant act of 
euthanasia may be the only 
humane solution. The final 
solution. 

Face it: a worthwhile 
newspaper ought to, in some 
small way, inform, inspire, 
infuriate, provoke, startle, 
enrich, and enlighten its 
readers. An ill-arranged 
assortment of reprints from 
the Natchitoches Times, 
unedited news releases, ads for 
feminine hygiene products and 
beer, and lots of white space is 
a heartless waste of paper, ink, 
and students bucks. 

If students, faculty, and 
anyone else interested in the 
Sauce can't or won't pitch in 
and contribute some ideas, 
stories, opinion pieces, and 
letters to the editor, then a 
funeral for the Sauce should 
be one of our centennial events 
Cordially, and hoping that 
Suggestion One wins out over 
Sugestion Two, 
Fraser Snowden 
Associate Professor of 
Philosophy 

Dear Mr. Snowden: 
We express our regrets for 
referrring to your letter before 
printing it last week. Thank 
you for your suggestions. 
Watch the upcoming issues of 
the SAUCE. 



Tuesday, November 8, 1983 



Organizations # 7 



Kappa Sigs Host M-A-S-H Bash Thursday 



Kappa Sigma would like to 
thank all the ladies who came 
out to last week's Slave 
Auction. This fundraiser was 
both fun and successful, as we 
managed to sell everyone! 

This Thursday the Sigs will 
host a "M*A*S*H Bash" 
from 9 p.m. until 2 a.m. at the 
Student Body. This will be 
held to celebrate the 
homecoming of the Marines 
on Grenada. 

Tomorrow Kappa Sig will 
be collecting money on 
Natchitoches street corners to 

...Rex Reed 

(Continued from page 1) 
movie critics in the nation. 
He'll seldom leave a doubt in 
your mind about what he 
thinks of an item he reviews. 

'I don't write 5,000 words 
of hog wash and leave you 
hanging. When I'm finished 
you know what I think about a 
movie.' 

I've had to start writing a 
more balanced review because 
some aren't my kind of movie, 
but they do have some very 
good sides to them. For in- 
stance, The Right Stuff, is not 
my kind of movie, but it has 
some of the best shots I have 
ever seen of space. But, NO 
movie should be that long (3 
hrs. and 20mins.).' 

Reed is very critical of 
movies shown today stating" a 
person would have to be 
retarded see some of the 
movies. u 

A man who watches over 
700 movies a year could very 
easily develop a critical pen. 
Reed has penned such cliches 
as teenage zit movies and 
referred to Carol Channing as 
a walking alarm clock. 

Although Reed graduated 
from Natchitoches High 
School, the only other 
distinction that the school 
holds is he attended it longer 
than any other school between 
grades 1 and 12. Reed at- 
tended 13 schools before his 
parents hand picked the 
Natchitoches area for the site 
°f his final years of high 
school. They decided that 
moving about the oil patch of 
South Louisiana wasn't the 
ideal setting for their Rex. 

He got his first break in 
Venice, Italy when he was 
visitting the Venice Film 
Festival. He received in- 
terviews with several noted 
film stars and subsequently 
had articles printed in the New 
York Times and the New York 
Magazine. From that point his 
career skyrocketted. 

He's done everything except 
host the $1.98 Beauty 
Pageant. That incudes being 
°n the Gong Show and playing 
several minor roles in movies 
that he termed 'turkeys' and 
Written several books that , 
have hit the best seller's list. 



benefit the 1983 Christmas 
Festival. Also, this Saturday 
marks the end of the raffle for 
the gun. The winner will be 
announced at the Northeast 
football game. 

Congratulations to the Sig 
Dogs, who finished first in 
fraternity division regular 
season play with a 7-1 record, 
and then beat Theta Chi, 35- 
14, in the opening round of the 
playoffs. The Sigs will play 
KA for the fraternity 
championship tomorrow. The 
winner advances to play the 

General Manager 



Position To 



Steelers in the Super Bowl, to 
be played on the Turpin 
Stadium turf. 

Roger Reynolds celebrated 
his birthday yesterday with a 
party. Everyone had a great 



time. The Sigs would like to 
congratulate Jack McCain on 
his nomination for both Mr. 
NSU and Who's Who. 

Congratulations also go out 
to the Demons, who downed 



Nicholls State last weekend. 
Several Sigs made the trip to 
Thibodaux for the game. 

Let's make it two in a row this 
weekend against Southeastern, 



Harvest Dance Held By Tri-Sigma 



This week is "Sigma Serves 
Children" week, and Tri- 
Sigma has a full schedule of 
activities planned. One of the 
most important is our 
assistance in a child finger- 
printing project to be held 
Thursday at the Police 
Station. 

Our president, Stacie 
Lafitte, went to Woodstock, 
Virginia, last week to serve as 
a delegate on the Collegiate 
Advisory Board, and brought 
back lots of Tri-Sigma en- 
thusiasm. 



Harvest Dance was held last 
Friday at the armory, and a 
great time was had by 
everyone that went. A Pre- 



Harvest bon fire was held at 
Cappy Prudhomme's home, 
and it really got everyone in 
the spirt of Harvest '83. 



TKE Wins In Jamboree 



The Brothers of Tau Kappa 
Epsilon would like to 
congratulate the cadidates for 
Mr. and Miss NSU. 

Monday i ight TKE 1 & 2 
volleyball teams were in the 
jamboree playoffs, TKE was 
the only fraternity to place. 
Tuesday TKE 1 played Phi 



Beta Sigma and TKE 2 played 
KA. Both TKE teams won 
with no problem. Special 
thanks to Harry Martin, TKE 
1&2 volleyball coach. 

The Brothers of Tau Kappa 
Epsilon would like to thank 
our Little Sisters for a great 
lunch Sunday, after Three 
Fires. 



Open At knwd Southerland Speaker For SLAE 



Applications for the 
position of General Manager 
at Northwestern's radio 
station, KNWD are being 
accepted until Friday, 
November 18. 

According to the KNWD's 
present General Manager, Eric 
Maron, qualifications for the 
position include: being a full- 
time NSU student, possessing 
a 2.0 grade point average, 
having been a staff member of 
KNWD for at least one 
semester. Maron also said that 
potential applicants must not 
be an executive officer on any 
other campus organization 
during the term as General 
Manager. 



The Student Louisiana 
Association of Educators V.L. 
*oy chapter will be holding its 
November meeting Thursday, 



Nov. 3, 1983 at 7:00 in the 
Teacher Education Center on 
the Northwestern State 
University campus. The 



Sigma Tau Delta 



The NU Iota chapter of the 
Sigma Tau Delta honor society 
for English and English 
education majors and minors 
will be holding its next meeting 
Thursday, November 3, 1983 
at 6:30 in the President's 
Room of the Student Union. 
All members and potential 
members are encouraged to 
attend. Officers for the up- 
coming year and projects the 



organization will endeavor in 
will be discussed and voted 
on, and pictures for the 
Potpourri will be taken at this 
"time. 



featured speaker for this 
meeting will be Mrs. 

Southernland, director for the 
Louisiana Center for the 
History of Education. All 
education majors and minors 

are encouraged to attend. All 
faculty are invited to attend. 
For more information on 

S.L.A.E., consult the 
S.L.A.E. bulletin board in the 
Teacher Education Center. 



DZ Plans For Greek Week 



The Epsilon Beta Chapter 
of DZ has planned a very busy 
November for this year. The 
chapter will be doing 
philanthropy projects, holding 
a celebration honoring the 
parents of the members on 
Family Day and hosting a 
coffee honoring the greek 



presidents as well as com- 
peting in the Greek Week 
events. Congratulations go 
out to E.B. sister Christine 
Avant for being nominated 

and placed on the ballot for 
Miss NSU. ..We're proud of 
you!!! 



SELF-DEFEATING BEHAVIOR WORKSHOP 

Learn how to identify, understand and change 
self-defeating behaviors such as smoking, 
overeating, lack of motivation, depression, in- 
somnia, procrastination, rejection, negative self- 
concept, etc. 

Date: November 8, 10, 15, 17 

Time: 1-3 p.m. 

Location: Student Union Building, Room 321 

Workshop Leader: Dr. William Fisher. A 
psychologist who conducts workshops on in- 
dividual and group behavior 

To Sign Up: Call the Counseling Center at 5901 
or stop by to give your name. Enrollment is on a 
first come first serve basis. 

Sponsored by: NSU Counseling Center, Room 
104 Keyser Hall "A place to talk" 



Menu for S 
Nov. 

Lunch 



U. Cafeteria 
7-13 

Dinner 

Tues: Batter Fried Fish 
Beef & Bean Burritos 

Wed: Breaded Pork Chops 
Cabbage Rolls 



Tues: Carved Baked Ham 
Chicken Crepes 
Italerinni 

Wed: Beef Kababs over Rice 
Fried Shrimp 
Chili Frifo Pie 

Thurs: Turkey Cutlet 
Beef Burgundy 
Tuna Noodle Casserole 

Fri: Brazed Short Ribs 
Sausage & Turkey Gumbo 
Catfish Steaks 

Mon: Chicken Cattiatori & Spaghetti Mon. Baked Snapper 
Veal Cordon Bleu Beef Teriyaki 

Ground Beef & Green Bean Casserole 



Thurs: Fried Dip Sandwich 
Sweet & Sour Pork 



Fri: Shrimp Creole 
Salisbury Steak 



Menu For Iberville 
Nov. 8-13 



Lunch 

Tues. Tomato & Rice 
Chili Mac 
Poor Bovs 

Wed: Cream of Pea Soup 
Chili Dogs 

Scalloped Poatoes & Ham 

Thurs: Cream of Celery Soup 
BBQ Beef on Bun 
Chicken ala King 

Fri: Chicken Noodle Soup 

Hamburgers 

Shrimp Jambalaya 

Sat: Cream of Tomato Soup 
Corn Dogs 

Stacked Ham Sandwich 

Sun: Scrambled Eggs/Sausage 
Ham Hawaiian 



Dinner 

Tues: Salisbury Steak 
Tuna & Noodle 



Wed: Steak 
Braised Short Ribs 



Thurs: Batter Fried Flounder 
Macaroni Cheese & Ham 



Fri: Spaghetti & Meatballs 
Cheese & Ham Omelet 

Sat: Waffles a Sausage 
Turkev Gumbo 

Sun: Roast Turkey/Dressing 
Lasagna 



8»Sports 



Tuesday, November 8, 1983 



Northwestern 

SPORTS 

Current Sauce 

Volleyball Highlights 

Flag Football _ 
Playoffs \4 




Demons Upset Nicholls 24-21 



Lady Demons Open 
Season, Crush SLU 



The Northwestern Lady 
Demons destroyed the 
Southeastern Lady Lions 80- 
42 in a controlled scrimmage 
held at Doyle High School 
near Hammond this past 
Thursday night. 

It was a close game for the 
first half with the Lady 
Demons only enjoying a 34-26 
lead at the midway point. 

But in the second half, they 
showed why many people are 
expecting great things out of 
them this year as they pulled 
away to crush the hapless SLU 
team. 

Lady Demon head coach 
Pat Pierson said she was 
"pretty pleased" with the way 
the Lady Demons played. 

Among those who stood out 
were senior Tracy Taylor who 
had a game high 21 points and 
six rebounds and freshman 
Annie Harris who grabbed a 
game high 13 rebounds in 
addition to scoring 10 points. 

Sophomore guard Lonnie 
Banks scored 12 points despite 
playing with a painful leg 
injury, and Lisa Cater and 
Linda Grayson added 15 and 
1 1 points respectively. 

Freshman Kristy Harris was 
the ony other Lady Demon in 
double figures with 10. 

Other Lady Demons who 
scored were Teressa Thomas 
with nine, Kim Paulk with 
eight, Sandy Pugh with six, 
Janet Ryan and Yolanda 



and 
two 



Brown with four each 
Jamie Pridgeon with 
points. 

The Lady Demons next 
action will be tomorrow night 
(Wednesday) at 7:00 in the 1- 
M Building in the annual game 
against the Demon Booster 
Club. 

The Lady Demons have won 
for the past three years, but 
the Booster club is loaded with 
talent this year and could 
break that three year jinx. 

Demons Play 
Canada Friday 

The Northwestern Demoua 
open their season Friday night 
by playing the team from 
Canada in an exhibition game 
here at the Intramural Gym. 

Game time is 7:00. 

Sponsored by the Lions 
Club, the game will give NSU 
fans an early look at the young 
Demon squad headed by 
coach Wayne Yates. 

The Demons lost four 
starters off the team that went 
9-19 last year, and this year 
looks to be one of rebuilding. 

Tickets for the game are 
$3.00 for adults and $1.00 for 
all students, including NSU 
students. All proceeds will go 
to the Lions club and their 
sponsorship of the "Sight 
Conservation Program" and 
their Crippled Children's 
Camp in Leesville. 



Elliot Dawson bulled his 
way over the goal line with 24 
seconds left in the game, and 
following the kickoff, senior 
linebacker Gary Morgan 
intercepted a crucial Nicholls 
St. pass at the Demon 29-yard 
line to give Northwestern their 
second win of the season, a 24- 
21 victory over the Colonels. 

Northwestern scored first 
and built up a 14-0 lead on a 
29-yard Wayne Van to David 
Groman touchdown pass just 
two minutes into the second 
quarter. 

Six minutes later, Demon 
running back Frank Graham 
plowed over from the two yard 
line to give NSU the first 14 
points of the game. Benny 
Brouillette added both extra 
points 

Nicholls then added a field 
goal with just two minutes left 
in the half to close the gap to 
14-3. 

NSU took the second half 
kickoff and drove down to the 
Nicholls end of the field and 
Brouillete kicked a 29-yarder 
to give the Demons a 17-3 
lead. 

Nicholls refused to play 
dead however, and Lionel 
Vital ran eight yards with 
seven minutes gone in the third 
quarter to pull Nicholls within 
eight at 17-9. 

Vital added his second 
touchdwon of the night on a 
26-yard run just seconds into 
the fourth quarter to put 
Nicholls within two at 17-15. 

Nicholls went ahead for the 
first time with eight minutes 
left, 21-17 on a Keith Menard 
to Alan Picard 21-yard pass. 

That set the stage for 
Dawson's last minute heroics. 

With the ball resting on the 
three yard line, Dawson took 
the option pitch and swept 
around the end for the final 
points of the nights, giving the 
Demons a come-from-behind 
win. 

Nicholls got one last chance 
when they took over on the 
midfield stripe. Menard 



YOUR BSN IS WORTH AN 
OFFICER'S COMMISSION 
IN THE ARMY. 

Your BSN means you're a professional. In the Army it also 
means you're an officer. You start as a full-fledged member ot our 
medical team. Write: Army Nurse Opportunities, 
PO. Box 7713, Burbank, CA 91510. 

ARMY NURSE CORPS. 
BE ALL YOU CAN BE. 



pass 
then 
the 
an- 



completed a three yard 
with time running out, 
tried to throw down 
middle, but Morgan 
ticipated the play and made a 
clutch interception to snuff 
out any hopes of a Nicholls 
comeback. 

Dawson rushed for 101 
yards on only 12 carries for the 
night. In doing so, he climbed 
all the way to third spot on the 
Demon seasonal rushing 
leaders chart for the year, 
trailing only Leroy Ellis and 
Kenny Mosely. 

Van went the whole way at 
quarterback for the Demons 
and completed just under half 
his passes, eight for 19 with 
two interceptions. 

Defensively for Nor- 
thwestern, Gary Reasons and 
Mike Richardson had seven 
tackles apiece and Ernest 
Crittenden and Freddie Smith 
had six each. 

Northwestern' s last two 
games of the season will both 



be home games against two 
traditionally tough in-state 
rivals. 

Next week the Demons 
tackle Southeastern and then 
the following week, a very 
strong Northeast team comes 
into town to close out the 
Demons season. 

Scoring summary 
Nicholls St. 3 6 12 :21 
Northwestern 14 3 7:24 

NW-Groman 29 pass from 
Van (Brouillette kick) 
NW-Graham 2 yard run 
(Brouillette kick) 
Ni-Tranchina 22 field goal 
NW-Brouillette 29 field goal 
Ni-Vital 8 yard run (kick fails) 
Ni-Vital 26 yard run (pass 
fails) 

Ni-Picard 21 pass from 
Menard (pass fails) 
NW-Dawson 3 yard run 
(Brouillette kick) 
NW-Mojoe interception ends 
the game. 



Hwy. 1 Bypass 



357-9201 




The 2nd Men's 
Swimsuit Contest 

Prizes given for 1 st & 2nd places. 

Tuesday, Nov. 8 
Ladies Only from 8-10 pm 
No Cover Charge 



Wed — Sat 

Dance to the music of 
Ronnie Brumley 
& 



Fire 



Proper Attire 



Picture ID Required 



Tuesday, November 8, 1983 



Sports # 9 



IM Volleyball Begins 



Intramural volleyball action 
started last week, and the 
Budmen started their season 
off on the right foot with a 15- 



0, 15-1 pasting of Trimless. 

In other action, Tau Kappa 
Epsilon's second team blitzed 
Kappa Alpha 15-4, 15-12. 



TKE's first team, meanwhile 
was bombing Phi Beta Sigma 
by a 15-2, 15-4 count. 

Sigma Tau Gamma ran 



Independent Fraternity Women 



Blind Boys 3-1 

BSU 2-1 

Budmen 2-1 

Flintstons 1-1 

3-V International 1-1 

Yang 1000 1-1 

F.A.S.T 1-1 

Kingpins 1-1 

Trimless 1-1 

Kingpins No. 2 1-2 

Rapides 0-2 



Independent 

Kingpins 2335.35 

Yang 2241.6 

Budmen 1433.3 

Independent 

Un Kappa 5th 2603.5 

Christian Students 2496.5 



Sigma Tau Gamma 2-0 

TKE No. 1 2-0 

TKENo. 2 2-0 

ThetaChi 1-2 

Kappa Alpha 0-2 

Kappa Sigma 0-2 

Phi Beta Sigma 0-3 



Zeta Phi Beta 2-0 

Tri-Sigma 1-1 

Un Kappa 5th 1-1 

Christian Students 1-1 

Sigma Kappa 1-1 

Phi Mu 0-2 

Odyssey 0-2 



Point System Total 
(Excluding Flag Football) 
Fraternity 

TKE 2645.8 

Kappa Sigma 2618.75 

Sigma Tau Gamma 2320.8 

Kappa Alpha .. -. 1595.8 

ThetaChi 1437.5 



Sorority 

Sigma Kappa 2700 

Tri-Sigma 1762.5 

Phi Mu 1662.5 



Budmen def. Trimless 15-0, 15-1 

TKE No. 2 def. Kappa Alpha 15-4 15-12 

TKE No. 1 def. Phi Beta Sigma 15-2, 15-4 

Sig Tau def . Theta Chi 15-3, 15-6 

Sigma Kappa def. Odyssey 15-3, 13-15, 16-14 

Un Kappa 5th def. C.S 15-10, 11-15, 15-8 

Kingpins No. 1 def. Trimless 15-11, 15-10 

Blind Boys No. 2 def. Kingpins No. 2 15-4, 15-9 



Yang 1000 def. Rapides 15-3. 14-16, 15-9 

Trimless def. BSU 15-10, 11-15, 17-15 

Budmen def. Blind Boys No. 1 15-8, 15-12 

Kingpins No. 2 def . Rapides 13-15, 15-10, 15-8 

TKE def. Kappa Alpha 15-6, 15-8 

Sig Tau def. ThetaChi 4-15, 15-13, 16-14 

TKE No. 2 def. Kappa Sigma 15-1, 11-15, 15-8 

Zeta Phi Beta def. Sigma Kappa 15-11, 15-10" 



away from Theta Chi 15-3, 15- 
6 while Sigma Kappa downed 
Odyssey 15-3, 13-15, 16-14 in 
action at the P.E. Majors 
Building last Wednesday. 

In other Wednesday night 
action, Un Kappa 5th defeated 
Christian Students No. 1 team 
in three sets by a score of 15- 
10, 11-15, 15-8. Also_ Wed- 
nesday night, the Kingpins 
No. 1 team downed Trimless 



15-11, 15-10 in straight sets. 

The Blind Boys creemed the 
Kingpins No. 2 team 15-4, 15- 
9 and Yang 1000 downed the 
Rapides Knights in three 
games by a 15-3, 14-16, 15-8 
count. 

In action Thursday night, 
Trimless beat the BSU in a 
close match 15-10, 11-15, and 
17-15. Also on Thursday night 
(Continued on page 10) 




THE NEW 
WENDY'S 
IS NOW OPEN 



All you can eat" Salad 



Thick and Creamy 
Frosty Dairy Dessert 




Crispy Golden" 
French Fries 



Pure Boneless 
Breast of Chicken 



at 109 HWY 1 SOUTH 




If you want something better, come to Natchitoches' new Wendy 's Old 
Fashioned Hamburgers for a hot-off-the-grill hamburger made with fresh 
ground beef and fixed just the way you like it. Or try a pure boneless 
breast of Chicken Sandwich, our Garden Spot Salad Bar. or Wendy's 
terrific Taco Salad. And only Wendy's has Rich & Meaty Chili and the 
creamy Frosty Dairy Dessert. We've got all that and more just for you 
because you're Wendy's kind of people. 

Visit us soon and enjoy a meal in our beautiful new Natchitoches 
restaurant. We look forward to serving you. 



OLD FASHIONED 




Highway 1 South 
Natchitoches. Louisiana 



10»Sports 



Tuesday, November 8, 1983 



Come Party With 

IGMA SIGMA SIGMA 

Wednesday, Nov. 9th 
at the Student Body 
9-2 am 

Theme: 

Come as you 
never are 



Advance Tickets: $ 1 00 a piece 
$ 2°° at the door. 



Volleyball 

(Continued from page 9) 

the Budmen upped their 
record to 2-0 by defeating the 
Blind Boys No. 1 team by a 
score of 15-8, 15-12. 

The Kingpins No. 2 team 
downed the Rapides Knights 
by a 13-15, 15-10, 15-8 score 
and TKE's first team con- 
tinued their early season 
unbeaten string by downing 
Kappa Alpha 15-6, 15-8. 

In other games, Sig Tau's 
No. 2 team whipped Theta Chi 
4-15, 16-14, 15-13, and TKE's 
No. 2 team downed Kappa 
Sigma 15-1, 11-15, 15-2. 

In the final two games of the 
week, Zeta Phi Beta swept a 
pair of matches from Phi Mu 
on a forfeit and Sigma Kappa 
by a score of 15-11. 15-10. 



DOMINO'S 

PIZZA 
DELIVERS 



Call us. 

•Natchitoches 

601 Bossier 
Phone 352-6382 

• Bossier City 
1819 Airline Drive 
Phone 747-3870 

•Shreveport 
4438-C Youree Dr 
Phone 863-3113 
5616 Hearne Ave 
Phone 631-5001 



Hours: 

4 30-1 00 Sun -Thurs 
4 30-2:00 Fri and Sat 

Our drivers carry less 
than S20.00. 
Limited delivery area. 

1983 Dominos Pizza Inc 





Edward Orgeron, a senior defensive tackle for the 
Demons will be just one of several NSU seniors 
playing their last games in the purple and orange in 
the coming two weeks. The Demons play the 
Southeastern University Lions this Saturday night at 
7:00 in Turpin Stadium and follow that with their 
final game of the season, a 7:00 encounter with the 
Northeast Indians, also in Turpin Stadium. 



Get Fired Up with the Demons! 
Lasyone's Chicken Gumbo 

Thursday, November 10. 1983 
6:00 p.m. - 8:30 p.m. at Lasyone's 
S3. 50 per plate (includes crackers and tea) 
Take out orders available 
Sponsored by Phi Mu 



THE WORLD'S BEST 
AVIATION TRAINING 

College grads are needed to pilot, navigate 
and maintain the most sophisticated air- 
craft in the world. All majors considered. No 
experience necessary. Can apply before 
graduation. 

*As an Aviation Intelligence specialist you will get in- 
volved with analysis of foreign capabilities, photo 
recannaissance, and recognition of foreign equipment. 
*As a Navy Pilot you will fly the most advanced aircraft 
ever developed. 

*As a Navel Flight Officer you will operate the 
spohisticated electronics and computers in the Navy's 
newest jets. 

*As an Aeronautical Engineer you will manage the 
support systems that maintain the operation of the 
Navy's finest aircraft. 

Excellent training and promotional opportunities. World 
travel. 30 days paid vacation annually. Good physical 
condition. Salary up to $35,000 after four years. 
Contact: Navy Aviation Programs; after four years. 
Contact: Navy Aviation Programs; 1-800-442-2754 
(Toll Free) or (504) 948-5542 (collect) 



Tuesday, November 8, 1983 




Lady Demons Meet Booster Club 



Northwestern's Lady 
Demons will be trying to make 
it three years in a row when 
they meet the NSU Booster 
Club in a pre-season 
basketball clash on November 
9. The game will start at 7:00 
p.m. in the Intramural 
Building and there will be no 
admission charge. 

Lady Demon Coach Pat 
Pierson has also announced 



that the Lady Demons will 
play three scrimmage games in 
North and Central Louisiana. 
Northwestern will travel to 
Downsville High School for a 
scrimmage on Nov. 1, will 
play at Pitkin High on Nov. 1C 
and will play at Buckeye High 
on Nov. 14. 

The three scrimmage games 
at the high schools will be 
intra-squad matches with the 




Sophomore sensation Lonnie Banks and standout 
senior Tracy Taylor will be just two of four returning 
starters for the NSU Lady Demons when they take on 
the Northwestern Booster Club here at the NSU 
Intramural Building Wednesday n ight at 7:00. - 



Lady Demon team divided 
into two squads. Senior center 
Tracey Taylor will be retur- 
ning to her alma mater when 
NSU plays Downsville, Kim 
Paulk and Janette Ryan both 
played at Buckeye and Pierson 
prepped and later coached at 
Pitkin High. Assistant Coach 
James Smith also coached at 
Downsville High before 
joining the Lady Demon 
Program. 

The Lady Demons and the 
Booster Club squad have met 
in each of the past two years in 
Prather coliseum, with the 
Lady Demons winnng on each 
occasion . This year the 
contest has been moved as 
repairs to the coliseum are still 
not completed. 

With the contest to be 
played in the intramural 
building, Pierson and her 
squad do not have the home 
court advantage. The Booster 
Club, with several former 
Demon athletes on the squad, 
should feel right at home in 
what is often referred to as 
"the old men's gym ." 

It's always a pleasure to 
have the Booster Club game 
that shows the club is involved 
with our program,' said 
Pierson. 'This year should be 
a good contest. Our new 
players are still adjusting to a 
more physical style of 
basketball, and this will 
certainly be a physical contest. 

Playing on their homecourt 
will certainly be psychological 
advantage for the Booster 
Club.' 

The Lady Demons who were 
16-9 a year ago, will open the 
regular season at the Kansa? 
Classic on November 18, 
meeting North Carolina, a 
team that ended last season 
ranked 18th in the nation after 
losing to Georgia in the 
NCAA tournament. 



Be A Pussycat 




Be A SAUCE Writer 



WELCOME 

to TMerT&nc 



liller Campus Rep 

SHARON SAMPITE 

357- 6270 







Northwestern Lady Demon head basketball coach 
Pat Pierson will be only one of several interested 
spectators this Wednesday night when her Lady 
Demons take on the NSU Booster Club in their 
annual confrontation. 



A 



Lunch is Ready 

at Pizza Inn 

Pizza Inn's Noon Buffet serving all the hot 
pizza, fresh salad bar and delicious baked 
spaghetti is hot and ready and waiting for you 

just $2.99 

Monday— Friday & 
Sunday 
11 a.m.— 2 p.m. 
and 
Mon. & Tues. 
Evenings 




Now Selling 

BUDWEISER 



1 



99' PIZZA 

Buy any pizza and get the next 
smaller same style pizza with 
equal number of toppings, for 
99'. Present this coupon with 
guest check. Not valid with 
anv other offer. 

Expiration: Nov. 15. 1983 
124 Hwy. 1 South 
Ph 352 5250 



$3.00 Off A Large Pizza 
$2.00 Off a Medium Pizza 

Buy any pizza, and get $3.00 
off a large, or $2.00 off a 
medium. Present this coupon 
with guest check. Not valid 
with any other offer. 

Expiration: Nov. 1 5, 1 983 ^ 
124 Hwy. 1 South 



| fh J52-5250 | Ph 352 5250 

B PjL2jaiiinij Pizza inn « 



12»Sports 



Tuesday, November 8, 1983 



Steelers Down Yang; Sigs Edge Theta Chi 



Quarterback David 
Reynolds hit Terrance 
Leonard with no time 
remaining to give the Steelers 
the Indepenendent cham- 
pionship with a 25-19 victory 
over Yang. 

The game turned into a 
passing contest between two of 
the leagues premeir passers in 
Reynolds and Yang's Joe 
Bienvenu. 

Bienvenu started the game 
taking Yang the length of field 
and Wayne Lupo scored the 
first points of the game on a 
23-yard pass reception off of a 
lateral. 

Reynolds brought the 
Steelers right back hitting Jeff 
Bailey for a 17-yard scoring 
strike to tie the game 6-6. 

Yang added seven more 



points just before the half 
ended on another Bienvenu 
touchdown pass. 

The second half belonged to 
Reynolds and the Steeler 
defense. 

Reynolds hit Joe Jackson 
first and then Tony Mays 
intercepted a pass and 
returned it 40 yards for a 
touchdown putting the 
Steelers up 19-13. 

With just 1:10 left in the 
game, Lupo made a fantastic 
leaping catch at the end line to 
tie the game. That set the stage 
for Reynolds' last second 
touchdown pass which put 
them in the Super Bowl 
against the winner of the 
Kappa Alpha versus Kappa 
Sigma to be played later this 
week. 



Kappa Sigma downed Theta 
Chi 35-14 to advance to the 
Greek Divsion finals against 
KA. 

The Sigs avenged an earlier 
loss to Theta Chi by scoring 
the games first 14 points on 
two Randy Bonnette to Dane 
McLamore touchdown passes 
and two Russel Bienvenu extra 
point conversions. 

Major Fred Teresa brought 
Theta Chi to within eight at 
14-6 when he hit David Berg 
with a TD pass but that wasn't 
enough. 

Bonnete hit Mike Brown, 
McLamore again, then 
McLamore one more time who 
pitched to Steve Allen who ran 
in for the final points. 

Theta Chi added another 
score on a Teresa to Noel 
Nicolle pass. 



Mike Brown picked off 
three Theta Chi passes to pace 
a standout defensive Der- 



formance by the Sig Dogs, 
who will play KA Wednedsday 
afternoon. 



UK5 Blitzes Phi Mu 



Un Kappa 5th advanced to 
the women's division Super 
Bowl opposite the Christian 
Students by downing Phi Mu 
26-8 in semifinal action. 

Cindy Berry hit Janet 
Guerrini with a 10 yard pass to 
start the scoring and then 
added the extra point, also to 
Guerrini. 

Stephany Washington made 
the score 13-0 when she ran in 
from 25 yards out. 

It was a tough defensive 
battle for most of the second 
half, until, with six minutes 



left Guerrini hit Berry wth a 
ten yard touchdown pass and 
Berry hiLWashington with the 
PAT. 

The Berry-Guerrini con- 
nection acconted for Un 
Kappa 5th's final points on a 
five yard pass. 

Phi Mu got on the board 
wth 55 seconds left on an 
Angela Lasyone to Stacy 
Brown pass good for 23 yards 
and six points. Babette 
Bourgeious hit Anna Hill for 
the final points of the game. 




#1 



This is the first in a series of connecting ads. 



BUUWHS(B*,.KING Of Bt ERS*.« AhHf USt R BuSCM INC • M IOUIS 



mm 




Current Sauce 



Northwestern State University 
Natchitoches, Louisiana 
Volume LXXI, No. 12 
November 15, 1983 





Trustees Raise Tuition $25 



By John Ramsey 

The State Board of Trustees 
voted 14-4 on Friday, 
November 4, to increase 
tuition by $25 for the spring 
semester at nine Louisiana 
universities, including Nor- 
thwestern. 

Northwestern's tuition for 
the fall semester was $290, 
with $63 added for student 
assessments. The fee increase 
means it will cost a commuting 
student $378 to register for 
classes in January. 

The increase was proposed 
by Dr. Larry Crane, President 
of Southeastern Louisiana 
University. Although the 
tuition hike is for the spring 
semester only, it will probablv 
continue. 

The money will be used to 
improve equipment, materials, 
and supplies at the nine 
universities affected. 



Financial Aid officer Terry 
Faust said that federal 
government aid will not be 
affected by the increase. Since 
a student's total tuition may 
vary by as much as $75, the 
$25 increase simply will be 
absorbed. 

Universities affecteo by the 
board's vote are Nor- 



thwestern, Louisiana Tech, 
Northeast, Grambling, UNO. 
Southeastern, McNeese, 
Southwestern, and Nicholls. 
Louisiana's other public 
institutions, LSU and 
Southern, are each governed 
by their own boards, and are 
not under the Board of 
Trustees jurisdiction. 



Commodores Tickets 
Go On Sale Tomorrow 



Tickets for the Com- 
modores concert will go on 
sale tomorrow at the ticket 
window which has been 
established on the first floor of 
the Student Union. 

Full-time Northwestern 
students will be allowed to 
purchase one general ad- 
mission student ticket with 
their l.D. The cost of a 
student ticket will be $3. Non- 
student advance tickets can be 



Kennedy Assassination Brings Back Memories 



By John Ramsey 

Next Tuesday will mark the 
twentieth anniversary of one 
of the most tragic events in 
American history - the 
assassination of President 
John F. Kennedy. 

America's 35th President 
was shot on November 22, 
1963, in Dallas, Texas. His 
alleged assassin, Lee Harvey 
Oswald, was shot and killed 
two days later by Dallas 
nightclub owner Jack Ruby as 
the entire country watched on 
national television. 

According to the November 
29, 1963 issue of Current 
Sauce, several scheduled 
ev ents at Northwestern State 
College were held as planned 
°n the night of Kennedy's 
death. Several students wrote 
Jj» to u;e paper, angry that a 
dance was held just hours after 
•JFK was pronounced dead. As 
°ne student observed, "the 
dance was held as usual, and 
students were drinking as if in 
celebration." Another NSC 
student expressed his disbelief 
that Natchitoches theatres 
w ere packed that night. 

Despite a pJea from the NSC 
Student Council to hold a day 
°* mourning, the ad- 
ministration refused to cancel 
passes the Monday following 
l he assassination, prompting 
an uproar from the student 



body. One student observed 
"it's sad when we get a 
holiday when we win one 
football game, but not when 
the President of the United 
States is killed." 

Northwestern did schedule a 
short memorial service for 
President Kennedy on 
Monday morning. NSC 
President John Kyser spoke at 
the service, as did several 
Natchitoches officials. 

Myrna Webb, NSC Class of 
'65, remembers "classes were 
scheduled for Monday, but 
nobody went tq class. Most 
instructors didn't show up. 
For the entire week, nobody 
felt like doing much of 
anything - except crying." 

Susan Graham, a student 
in 1963, recalls "I didn't 
believe it until I saw it on TV. 
Like everyone else, I just 
couldn't believe he was dead. I 
cancelled my plans, for that 
night and went back to my 
room in Varnado and cried." 

Jo Anne DeVries, a 
librarian at Watson Library, 
was attending an afternoon 
concert in Chicago when she 
heard the news. "They an- 
nounced the shooting at the 
concert," she recalls. "The 
concert then continued. We 
didn't know for several hours 
that he had been killed." 

Rhonda Williamson, a 1966 



graduate of Northwestern, 
' remembers that her sorority 
had an exchange with one of 
NSC's fraternities planned for 
that night. "We went ahead 
and held it, but everyone was 
too shocked - and scared for 
the nation's future - to have a 
good time. Everyone went 
into Natchitoches to find 
something to keep our minds 
off of JFK. It didn't work." 

Bill Peterson, an NSC 
student in 1963, said "I was 
never a big supporter of JFK; 
in fact, I voted for Nixon in 
1960. But when I heard 
Kennedy was dead, I felt like I 
had lost a good friend. I 



couldn't comprehend how this 
could happen in the most 
civilized nation on Earth." 

A foreign diplomat wrote in 
Time magazine that "I never 
admired Americans as much 
as I did after the tragic 
events of that day. No matter 
what their race, religion, sex, 
or political preference, they 
stood together - as 
Americans." 

The feelings of many 
Americans can be expressed by 
a quote from Harold O. 
Sanborn. He said "I did not 
vote for John F. Kennedy, but 
that murderer killed MY 
President." 



purchased for $10. These 
tickets will cost $12 at the 
door. 

The box office will be open 
between 10 a.m. and 4 p.m. 
Student I.D.'s must be shown 
to purchase the ticket and 
must be shown again be 
presented the night of the 
concert. 

The concert is scheduled for 
8:30 on Saturday, December 
3., in Prather Coliseum. To 
avoid any problems, it is asked 
that students use the side 
entrances designated 
"Students with l.D." 

The Commodores recently ■ 
released their thirteenth album 
for Motown Records, the first 
without former lead singer 
Lionel Richie. The members 
still with the band are William 
King, Ronald LaPread, 
Walter Orange, Thomas 
McClary, and Milan Williams. 
The group recently released 
"Only You", a hit on the pop, 
soul, and adult contemporary 
charts. 

The Commodores concert is 
sponsored by the Concert 
Committee of SUGB, and is a 
feature attraction of the 
Natchitoches Christmas 
Festival. 



Students Select Mr., Miss NSU 



Stan Powell and Alison 
Breazeale have been selected 
by the Northwestern student 
body as Mr. and Miss NSU for 
the 1983-84 school year. 

Results of the balloting, 
done earlier in the week, were 
announced at halftime of the 
NSU-Southeastern football 
game. 

Stan is a quarterback for the 
Demon football team, 
President of Fellowship of 
Christian Students, Blue Key 
President, and has been active 
in SGA and several other 



campus organizations. He is a 
pre-physical therapy major, 
and graduated from Hun- 
tington - High School in 
Shreveport. 

Alison is a member of 
Sigma Sigma Sigma sorority 
and has been active in SGA 
and Current Sauce. She has 
also served as queen of both 
the State Fair and 
Homecoming courts, and is 
currently a Kappa Sigma 
Starduster. Alison is a business 
administration major, and is a 
graduate of Natchitoches 



Central High School. 

Joining Stan and Alison as 
Mr. and Miss NSU finalists 
were Harlan Harvey and 
Sharon Sampite. Harlan is a 
member of Kappa Alpha 
fraternity, and is active in 
SGA, SUGB, and is head 
cheerleader. He is from 
Jonesboro, La. Sharon is a 
member of Tri-Sigma sorority, 
and is a computer science 
major from Natchitoches. She 
is active in SGA, Student 
Ambassadors, Young 
Democrats, and several other 
campus groups. 



2 • News 



Tuesday, November 15, 1983 



Could LBS Be For You? 



In the past lew issues of the 
Current Sauce, various articles 
have been written about the 
problems on campus.including 
drug arrests and possible 
rapes. There is one topic that 
is rarely talked about in the 
Sauce, but is certainly one of 
the bigger concerns among 
college students: overweight. 

If you are one of those 
people that could stand to lose 
a few pounds or are simply 
tired of being heavy, then LBS 
(pounds) is for you. Lets Be 
Slim is a weight control 
program that is being con- 
ducted in conjunction with the 
University Counseling Center 
and will be under the direction 
of counselors Michelle Miner, 
who will be working with the 
females and Cliff Lopez, who 
will work with the males. 

LBS will meet every 
Wednesday at 3 p.m. in the 
Counseling Center (Room 104 
Kyser Hall). Anyone who is 
suffering from overweight, 



whether five or fifty pounds.is 
welcome to join LBS. The 
only prerequisite is that you 
are willing to stick with the 
program long enough to reach 
your personal goal. When 
asked to comment about the 
program, Michelle said "LBS 
is based on the nutritional 
aspects of eating, proper diet, 
how to eai , when and where to 
eat. Behavior modification 
techniques will be used to help 
the individual change their 
eating habits. We will also use 



charts to help each person 
pinpoint the times and 
situations when they will be 
most likely to overeat." 

There is no need to sign up, 
just show up at the counseling 
center on Wednesday. All 
students are welcome and LBS 
is not limited to females. It is 
necessary that each participant 
bring with them an item that is 
meaningful to them. The 
purpose for this will be given 
in detail at the first meeting. 



Winners ToBe Announced 



The winners of Contest 
Argus will be announced at 
Reader's Theatre on Wed- 
nesday night, November 16 at 
7:30 p.m. in the Loft Theatre 
of the Center for Creative and 
Performing Arts. Literary 
contributions are in the final 
stages of judging, which is 
being done by faculty 
members of the Language 



Department. Art entries will 
be reviewed by a guest judge. 
Because there were no lab 
facilities for most of the 
semester, there will be no 
photography contest this fall; 
however, all entries will be 
held for the spring contest, 
and both art and photography 
will be displayed at the 
Reader's Theatre. 




What does it take to get 
a good job these days? A good education is a 
necessity. Experience certainly helps. Intel- 
ligence. A willingness to learn. Ambition to 
get to the top. The ability to get along with 
people. And energy, because without energy 
there just wouldn't be any jobs to fill. In order 
to supply that energy, electric companies must 
take advantage of the most up-to-date tech- 
nology, build facilities as efficient as possible 
and make full use of every available energy 
source including nuclear power and coal. 
Energy You need it to get a job. 

LOUISIANA'S INVESTOR-OWNED 
ELECTRIC COMPANIES 

- INVESTING IN YOUR ENERGY FUTURE 



Central Louisiana Electnc Company / Gulf States Utilities Company / Louisiana Power & Light Company 
New Orleans Public Service Inc. Southwestern Electric Power Company 



CONGRATULATIONS 

Charlene Barton 

SUGB Committee Member of 
The Month for October 



fnnini 
i wiinun 

One of the finest tequilas 
from Mexico, Made by the 
traditional time honored 
method. Torada Tequila 
White and Reposado, Truly 
Mexico's Best Shot, 




Anheuser Busch 
Marketing 

Techniques 

Seminar 

Presented by the sales 
training staff of 
Anheuser Busch St. Louis 

Thurs., Nov.1 7 
3-4:15 pm 

Kyser 
Auditorium 
(Rm. 142) 

Sponsored by: 

The Society for 
Advancement 
of Management 

(SAM) 



Tuesday, November 15, 1983 



News*3 



Northwestern Play Winner Of 11 Honors 



CHILDREN OF A 
LESSER GOD won 1 1 honors 
in the Louisiana College 
Theatre Festival at Louisiana 
Tech Oct. 29. 

The production from Mark 
Medoff was one of three plays 
from the state festival 
nominated for the five-state 
regional competition in Ft. 
Worth, Tex. in January. The 
other two were THE 
CRUCIBLE from Louisiana 
Tech University and THE 
DINING ROOM from 
Centenary College. 

The five state region in- 
cludes Louisiana, Arkansas, 
Texas, Oklahoma, and New 
Mexico. Plays nominated 
from each of the five state 
festivals will be considered 
when regional officials meet in 
Lubbock, Tex. in December. 
Only seven or eight plays will 
be chosen for presentation at 

Whatever 
Happened 



To..,? 



By Robert Jackson 

...Bobby Hebert? 

Bobby Hebert, a prominent 
figure in the Demons' record 
book, loves football. After 
leading the Demons to a 
successful season, Hebert was 
drafted in the third round by 
the Michigan Panthers of the 
USFL. Once he became the 
starting quarterback, Hebert 
never gave the position up. He 
made history when he led his 
team to the new league's first 
championship game and was 
selected Most Valuable Player 
in the Panther's victory. 

Setting records was not new 
to Hebert. With Joe Delaney 
as running back, there was 
little need for the Demons to 
pass the ball, but pass they 
did. Hebert holds records for 
most completions in a game, 
most yards in a game, most 
yards in a season and most 
touchdown passes in a game. 
He ranks second in most 
attempts in a season, most 
completions in a season, most 
completions in a career, most 
yards in a career, most yards 
averaged per game in a season, 
and nn,n touchdown passes in 
a career. 

In addition, Hebert tied his 
record in most consecutive 
Pass completions. Last but not 
least is Bobby's record for the 
longest forward pass which 
covers an incredible 98 yards. 

As of now, in the USFL 
ot f- season, Hebert is back at 
NSU, finishing up the credits 
he needs to graduate. 

if you have any questions 
about anyone or anything in 
Northwestern's past, contact 
the Current Sauce, c/o Robert 
Jackson. 



the regional competition. The 
winner will attend the 
American College Theatre 
Festival in Washington, D.C. 

Susan Norman received the 
award for program design. 
Senior Ivan Maldonado of 
Venezuela received the award 
of original music composition. 
The scoring was done by Dr. 
William Hunt. Stephanie 
Ryals of Columbus, Miss, 
received the award for sound 
production. Other awards 
included: set-up and strike (set 



assembly and disassembly) by 
technical director Michael W. 

Atkins, stage management by 
Atkins, technical direction by 

graduate student LuAnn 
Taylor of Alexandria, 

costuming and properties by 
junior Keith Woods of 

Natchitoches, and stage 
directon by Ray Schexnider. 



CA$H 



FOR 

COLLEGE TEXTBOOKS 

KWIK STOP 
940 COLLEGE 




ste of Seaborn £ for dance fever. 



Dance fever stirs mtn 
Seven & Seven 



© 1983 SEAGRAM DISTILLERS CO . N Y , N Y AMERICAN WHISKEY-A BLENO 80 PROOF 
Seven-Up and 7UP' ate trademarks of trie Seven Up Company 



Seagram's 




4 # Opinion 



Tuesday, November 15, 1983 



I he Opinions expressed on I his page are slrktl) those of Ihe auihor. I he) accompany it. Guest editorials are accepted but the> too must be signed, 

do not lucccssarih express the view of this paper, the student bod> of Ihe Current Sauce reserves the right to edit an> articles that come into 

NSl . or the administration. I he Current Sauce accepts all articles and our office, deleting ainlhinn lhat ma> be considered libelous. All articles 

letters. All correspondence must he signed and a phone number must must be turned in no later than the Thursda> preceding publication. 



The Word Is... 

Pre-register 

How about that pre-registration. 1 sure am glad that we 
have it. It makes life so much simpler. 

Started during the term of former Registrar Dr. Austin 
Temple, the pre-registration concept developed into 
something that has really benefited the students of Nor- 
thwestern. 

Now, under the tutelage of the new Registrar, Dr. Ray 
Baumgardner, pre-registration is something that every 
NSU student should take advantage of, because, quite 
simply, it gets rid of a lot of headaches. 

Having a last name that starts with C, I was supposed to 
pre-register at 1 :30 yesterday. The lords of pre-registration 
said that every half hour a new group of alphabetized 
students should be able to pre-register. 

Well, who says truth in advertising isn't ali ve and well? 
At precisely 2:00 I walked out of there with my card 
stamped, in spite of the fact that after four years here I 
sometimes still forget which table to go to. 

But I do have a few questions. 1 filled out my 
graduating senior card, and one line said, "Expect to 
graduate" with a blank to be filled in. 

Well, I talked to several people about it. No one could 
figure out what was supposed to go there. One guy I know 
put "Expect to graduate-Magna Cum Laude." I don't 
think that's right. 

Another one said, "Expect to graduate-Yes I do." 
And of course, the ever-popular, "Expect to graduate- 
Not if Dr. (no names please)has anything to do with it." 

Another thing that gets to me is the class cards them- 
selves. You have to sign your name in ink, on the line, and 
every single place that I was supposed to sign was chocked 
full of those stupid punch holes. In four years here I have 
only been able to sign my name, uninterrupted, twice. 
Those holes have got to go. 

And of course, you would think that after four years 
and 11 semesters (summers included), the people at the 
Registrar's Office would know my address, place of birth, 
parents' names, and church affiliation. I've filled out all 
those things at least 12 times. I still don't follow the logic 
behind putting your address on one form three different 
times. I ain't a Rockefeller, I only have one home. 

It was amazing the number of people here that have a 
last name that begins with Z. I noticed a bunch of Zmiths, 
Zones, Zohnsons, Zienvenus, Zamseys, Zechermeyer's, 
and of course, Zunninghams. 

It was also amazing the number of people who had to 
register early because they were going home today. I 
thought the Thanksgiving holidays were next week. 

Anyway, in spite of those minor inconveniences, I thing 
that the overall success of pre-registration more than 
merits its continued existence as a permanent fixture at 
Northwestern. -Joe Cunningham 

The Current Sauce Staff — 



Letters to the Editor 



Lisa Williams 
Charlene Elvers 
Joe Cunningham 
John Ramsey 
David Berg 
Diana Gratten 
Joel Langton 
Elaina Verret 
Herbert Baptiste 
Donna Jo Kelly 
Gary Morgan 
Frank Presson 



Editor 

Ad vertising Manager 
Sports Editor 
Layout Editor 
Copy Editor 
News Editor 
Asst. Sports Editor 
Photographer 
Circulation 
Circulation 
Circulation 
Advisor 

USPS No. 140-660 



Dear Editor 

This letter is in reference to 
the article by Dr. Snowden on 
the CURRENT SAUCE. I 
feel that he is correct in the 
sense that the SAUCE could 
be improved; however, his 
statement that the SAUCE is a 
disgrace to Northwestern is a 
bit harsh to say the very least. 
After all, it's all we have and 
we should support it more and 
criticize it less. 

Dr. Snowden has many 
good ideas for improving the 
SAUCE. One problem with 
most of them, however, is that 



they take a great deal of time. 
The SAUCE is put out on a 
weekly oasis, hence leaving 
little time for indepth 
reporting. 

In addition, to my 
knowledge, all the journalism 
majors are not required to 
work on the SAUCE, 
although many of them do. 
Perhaps requiring them to 
work on the SAUCE in some 
capacity would increase its 
quality. The very least it 
would do is shift some of the 
burden from the few reporters 
who may not even be jour- 



nalism majors onto the 
shoulders of the people in 
journalism who would benefit 
from the experience. 

No, the CURRENT 
SUACE isn't a NEW YORK 
TIMES by any means, but 
through increased interest and 
input from the campus, more 
reporte-s who are journalists, 
and a better variety in material 
on which to report, our paper 
and thus the image of Nor- 
thwestern State University 
would be improved. 
Sincerely, 
Marvin W. Lewis 



Letter 



Letter 



Dear Editor, 

In reference to Joe Cun- 
ningham's "first word" on 
Fraser Snowden's editorial, I 
consider the Current Sauce's 
innovative practice of replying 
to an unpublished letter to the 
editor to be inexcusably 
unethical and unprofessional 
journalism; furthermore, I 
question the propriety of such 
letter being answered by the 
Sports Editor rather than the 
Editor-in-Chief. In 
euphemistic response to the 
rest of Joe's editorial I say: 
bullfeathers. 
Sincerely, 

Debra Waters Clapper 



Dear Editor: 

Over the last few weeks, the 
Wesley Foundation has been 
sponsoring different lecturers 
at the Thursday Noon 
Alternatives, speaking on the 
subject, 'Nuclear War: Will It 
Happen? Again?' Attendance 
has been so-so because of the 
conflict with noon classes, but 
has been well received by those 
who could make it. Dr. 
Snowden was very perceptive 
to realize that there have been 
some statements worth 
quoting. Our main reason for 
pursuing such a controversial 
topic was to stir up feelings 
and elicit action. 

This coming Sunday 
evening we will have the 
opportunity to share once 



again by coming together to 
view the telecast of an ABC 
Television movie, THE DAY 
AFTER. I would like to 
personally invite all interested 
persons to come to Wesley and 
watch the movie and then 
discuss the implications. It 
has been strongly suggested 
nationwide that it not be 
viewed alone. The film has 
been described as 'powerful, 
frighteningly realistic, 
relentlessly depressing, and 
very non-judgemental.' 

Do you know what your 
response would be as a 
responsive, responsible 
Christian at a time of nuclear 
threat? 
In Christ 

Rev. Barbara S. Duke 



Are You Turning Left Or Right? 



Everyone who has driven an 
automobile has seen this 
object. Averaging a length of 
6 inches, it is located on the 
left side of an automobile's 
steering column. It is movable 
-either up or down — and 
requires only to be initialized 
into motion. When its purpose 
is fulfilled, it returns to its 
regular position. Putting this 
object in motion requires little 
physical effort and time -a 
flick of the wrist, a couple 
seconds at the most. 

So if everyone is supposedly 
aware of this object's existence 
and purposes, why in the 
world is it that more and more 
people aren't using their 
blinker switches to signal 
turns? 

Sunday afternoon alone I 
counted 5 drivers who 
neglected to signal turns -both 
on campus and in town. 

Monday afternoon, within a 
span of 20 minutes, 2 drivers 
just veered off to the left 
without so much as a single 
wink of their blinkers, much 
less a full-fledged signal. 

I can't believe that people 
are so busy holding the 
steering wheel with both hands 



that they can't spare a couple 
of seconds to signal a turn and 
possibly prevent an accident. 

In case you are unaware, or 
have forgotten the rules since 
10th grade Driver's 
Education, a driver can be 
ticketed for failure to signal a 
turn, if he is caught. Not only 
that, if this failure to signal 
causes an accident, the driver 



could be in serious trouble. 
And that isn't good for your 
safety or the other fellow's 
safety, not to mention the 
insurance rates. 

So I am asking you, please 
take the time to signal a turn. 
If not all the time, then at least 
when you see me driving 
around town. 

Lisa Williams 



Spirit Schedule for NLU Game 

FRIDAY Pep Rally 5:30 pm in front of Iberville 

SATURDAY Ladies Choice For Ballgame - 
Girls Ask Your Dreamboat Now! 

Noisemaker Night 

bring anything to make noise with 

See NLU SGA President get a pie in the face 
after the Demon victory! 



Current Sauce 
Positions Open 

The positions of advertising manager and 
business manager are open for the spring 
semester. Anyone interested please 
contact Lisa Williams at 357-5456. 



Tuesday, November 15, 1983 



Organizations «5 



Home Ec Association Prepares Gumbo Supper 



The Louisiana Home 
Economics Association-Stud- 
ent Member Section is 
sponsoring a gumbo supper 
Thursday Nov. 17 from 5-7 
p.m. at the Baptist Student 
Union. Tickets may be 



purchased through the Home 
Economics Department for 
$2.50. Those purchased at the 
door will be $3. For carry outs 
please bring your own con- 
tainer. 

The purpose of the Student 



The Strange Case of 




EATH 

in theWest 



You can smoke your 
way to an early 
death from any of over a 
dozen types of cancer or 
disease. Every organ ■■■ 
system in your body is III 
affected. What will it II 
take to change your - 
mind? 7 pjyf Repeated Nov . 18at n pm 



25 




Menu for S.U. Cafeteria 



Nov. 

Lunch 

Tues. Carved Roast Turkey 
Meat Pies 
Oriental Plate 

Wed: Meatloaf 
BBQ Ribs 
Shrimp Etouffe' 

Jhurs: Carved Beef Brisket 
Turkey Divan 
Spanish Macaroni 
Fri: Fried Shrimp 
Chopped Steak 
Stuffed Peppers 

Mon: Carved Baked Ham 
Fried Chicken Livers 
Swedish Meatballs 



15-21 

Dinner 

Tues: BBQ Chicken 
Beef & Bean Burritos 

Wed: New England Broiled Dinner 
Italian Sausage 

Thurs: Beef Steak Parmesan 
Gumbo 



Fri: Beef Stew over Rice 
Lasagna 

Mon: Catfish Steak 
Red Beans/Rice 



Menu For Iberville 
Nov. 15-20 



Lunch 

T'^s: Chicken Noodle Soup 
btut.od Peppers 
Red Beans/Rice 

Wed: Tomato/Rice 
BBQ Ham on Bun 
Spanish Macaroni 

Thurs: Cream of Mushroom Soup 
Ham & Potato Casserole 
Chuck Wagon on Bun 

Fri: Potato Soup 
Fish on Bun 

Chinese Chicken Casserole 
Sat: Beef & Vegetable Soup 
Cheeseburgers 
Hot Dogs 

Sun: Cream of Celery Soup 
Chicken ala King 
Scrambled Eons Ramn 



Dinner 

Tues: Baked Chicken 
Beef Stragonoff 

Wed: Pepper Steak 
Smoked Sausage apples 

Thurs: Roast Turkey 
Carved Ham 
Carved Roast Beef 

Fri: Cabbage Rolls 
Baked Fish 

Sat: Pork Chops 
Spaghetti/Meat Sauce 

Sun: Roast Beef 
Chicken Livers 



Member Section include 
providing and promoting 
professional development of 
college home economics 
students, exploring career 
opportunities, and promoting 
home economics as a positive 



force in society. 

The members are present l\ 
working to earn enough to 
attend the Annual LHEA 
meeting to be held in New 
Orleans in March 1984 where 
we will join members from all 



Delta Zeta Prepares 
For Greek Coffee 



The sisters of the Epsilon 
Beta Chapter of the Delta Zeta 
sorority held a formal meeting 
November 1 3, 1 983. 
Preparations are being made 
for the Greek Coffee honoring 
the Presidents of the different 
Greek social organizatons. We 



CONTACT LENS CLINIC 

Can Contact Lenses Be Worn All 
Day After The Initial Adaptation? 

In most cases the lenses can be worn 12 to 18 hours a day 
without any problems, especially in the wearing of soft lenses. 
Some patients can only wear hard lenses 8-10 hours a day. 

Soft lenses can normally be worn longer than hard lenses, and of 
course the extended wear lenses are worn 24 hours a day. 

Your optometrist will advise you of the proper wearing time. If 
you have any doubts or questions about your particular case, 
check with your optometrist. 



For additional information call: 
Dr. Burton P. Dupuy, Jr., Optometrist 
130 E. 5th St. 352-5335 




Lunch is Ready . . 

at Pizza Inn 

Pizza Inn's Noon Buffet serving all the hot 
pizza, fresh salad bar and delicious baked 
spaghetti is hot and ready and waiting for you 



just 



$2.99 



Monday— Friday & 
Sunday 
11 a.m. — 2 p.m. 
and 
Mon. & Tues. 
Evenings 




Now Selling 

BUDWEISER 



r-™ --------- 

99* PIZZA 

I Buy any pizza and get the next 
| smaller same style pizza with 
| equal number of toppings, for 
g 99'. Present this coupon with 
guest check. Not valid with 
anv other offer. 

Expiration: Nov 22. 1983 



i 
I 
I 
I 

k 



124 Huy 1 South 
Ph 152 5250 



Izzalxinl 



$3.00 Off A Large Pizza 
$2.00 Off a Medium Pizza 

Buy any pizza, and get $3.00 
off a large, or $2.00 off a 
medium. Present this coupon 
with guest check. Not valid 
with any other offer. 

Expiation: Nov. 22. 1983 ~ 
124 Hwy. 1 South -jg£B 
Ph 352 52S0 ^ 

Pizza inn f 



over the state for the 
eelebration of our 75th an- 
niversary. 



Wesley 



had a great time visiting with 
our parents and showing off 
the house. Congratulations go 
out to Pam Thompson, new 
TKE Little Sis. We look 
forward to a good December 
and a very active end of the 
semester. 



Come join us Thursdav for 
lunch (12 noan-12:45) (50 
cents donation). Rev. Jeff 
Duke will be telling the story 
of John Wesley, "Who is This 
Guy Anyway?" 

Saturday night after the 
Northeast game come by to 
enjoy a nice fire, hot 
chocolate, good company, and 
some-mores. Everybody loves 
some-mores! 

Pre-Advent celebration . are 
every Sunday evening 
beginning with supper at 6 
p.m. 

We are very proud of all our 
young women who played flag 
football on the C.S. team. 
Love you, ladies! 

SLAE 

The Student Louisiana 
Association held its formal 
meeting November 3, 1983. 
The guest speaker, Mrs. 
Maxine Southerland, spoke to 
the chapter about the museum 
for Louisiana Education, gave 
a bit of Louisiana history as it 
applied to education and 
, persons involved in education, 
and gave us a guided tour of 
the treasures of education she 
has been able to collect for the 
museum. The Center for the 
History of Louisiana 
Education has been adopted as 
our philanthropy project. 
Look to the members for 
raffle tickets for a 
Thanksgiving turkey. Get one 
while you can!!! For more 
information on SLAE news 
and activities, consult the 
SLAE bulletin board. 

Delta Sigma 
Theta 

The Pyramid pledge group 
of the Iota Mu Chapter of 
Delta Sigma Theta Sorority, 
Inc. began their pledge period 
of cooperative learning and 
sharing with the Deltas on 
Thursday, October 27. The 
members of the pledge group 
are Vanessa McGaskey and 
Marva Moxey. Pyramid 
McGaskey is President and 
Treasurer of the group and 
Pyramid Moxey assumes the 
responsibilities of Secretary 
and Reporter. The Dean of 
Pledges is Vice-President of 
the Iota Mu Chapter, Darlene 
Brown, and she will be assisted 
by Brunetta Anthony. 

The pledge group, assisted 
by the members of the Iota Mu 
Chapter, held two window 
washes, a car wash, and a 
dance at Bayou Jackos in their 
endeavor to raise funds. 



- 

I 



6 • Sports 



Tuesday, November 15, 1983 



Northwestern 

SPORTS 

Current Sauce 

Last Home Football Game 
Sat. VsNLU 

I-M Superbowl 

Wednesday 
7:00 




Demons Drop Lions 



Safety Michael Richardson 
led a standout defensive 
performance and the NSU 
Demons raised their record to 
3-7 with a 23-7 thrashing of 
the Southeastern Lions 
Saturday night. 

Richardson intercepted five 
Kevin Hebert passes on the 
night, and Gary Morgan and 
Robert Moore each picked off 
one to literally steal the game 
away from SLU. 

The game started with the 
Northwestern defense making 
itself felt early. Senior 
linebacker Gary Morgan took 
off on the opening kick and 
leveled the SLU runner on his 
return , asserting the Demons' 
-intentions. Morgan also made 
the first stop on the first play 
of the drive. SLU couldn't 
move the ball, and attempted 
to punt, the Southeastern 
punter was promptly leveled 
by Richardson, in his first big 
play of the night, giving NSU 
first and goal on the 10. 

The Demon offense 
couldn't move the required 
yards so Benny Brouillette 
came in and kicked a 22-yard 
field goal. 

SLU was forced to punt 
again, but once more the NSU 
offense couldn't move, and 
Wayne Van's pass was in- 
tercepted setting up the Lions 
only score of the night. 



A Van fumble set up the 
Lions on the NSU 24, but the 
defense averted a score when 
Richardson picked off his 
third pass of the night and 
returned it a school record 97 
yards for the touchdown, 
making it 9-7 NSU. 

NSU scored again on an 
Elliot Dawson 30-yard run 
after catching a short pass, 
and then Richardson in- 
tercepted his founh passof the 
night, setting up NSU on the 
SLU 33. From there, fullback 
Chuck Dupree did most of the 
bull work for the Demons, 
picking up 26 yards in three 
carries, and Van kept the ball 
on a quarterback sneak for the 
score making it 23-7. 

Richardson Named 
Player of Week 

Demon safety Michael 
Richardson who intercepted 
five Southeastern passes 
Saturday, has been chosen 
Sports Illustrated defensive 
player of the week. 

Richardson's five in- 
terceptions tied an NCAA 
record, and his 122-yards in 
returns set a Division I-AA 
mark. 

Richardson, a senior, also 
set a school record with a 97- 
yard interception return for a 
touchdown. 



Lady Demons Face 
Toughest Schedule 
Ever 

The Lady Demons open up 
perhaps their toughest 
schedule ever with an ap- 
pearance in the Kansas 
Tournament, facing North 
Carolina Friday night in 
Topeka. 

North Carolina finished 
their season ranked 18th last 
year, bowing to the University 
of Georgia in the NCAA 
tournament, and this year 
were picked to repeat that No. 
18 slot. 

While yet unranked, the 
Lady Demons nonetheless 



WELCOME 

to Wter Time 



Campus Rep 

SHARON SAMPITE 

357- 6270 




nave been getting plenty ot 
national attention with the 
official NCAA Newsletter 
offering the opinion that the 
Lady Demons were indeed a 
team to be reckoned with 
because, as they put it, NSU is 
"loaded." 

Lady Demon coaches Pat 
Pierson and James Smith both 
agree that it will be a tough 
game. 

"They have big people," 
Pierson said, "we'll probably 
have to shoot from the out- 
side." 

She added, "We'll have to 
force them into an up tempo 
game." 

Agreeing with Pierson, 
Smith also said, "(The) 
defense will have to put alot of 



pressure on me ball, we can 
probably pressure them." 

North Carolina will be led 
into the game by Tresa Brown, 
a 6-2 center who averaged 17.1 
points and 7.3 rebonds a game 
last year, for the 22-8 team. 

But. the Ladv Demons are 
not without big guns of their 
own. They lost only one 
person off last year's team, 
leading scorer Stephany 
Washington, but they have 
16.9 points a game Tracy 
Taylor in the middle, 1 1 .4 
points a game Teressa Thomas 
at the point, and 10.1 ppg. 
running guard Lonnie Banks. 

After the Kansas Tourney, 
the Lady Demons will return 
home to play another national 
power in LSU here at Prather 
Coliseum starting at 5:45. 




f 



l.nnnie Banks-So. 




I 12, 

Lisa t arier-.v 



I 1 




• 


I m 




25 8! 



Tracy Taylor-Sr. 



Teressa Thomas-So. 







Val Williams-So. 



Coach Pal Pierson 



C oach James Smilh 



I 55, 



V olanda Brown-So 





Annie Harris-Fr 



Lady Demon Schedule 

(For Nov. 15-29) 

Fri-Sat. Nov. 18-19 
at Kansas Tournament 
Monday November 28 (5:30) 
Ladv Demons vs LSU-Prather 

STILL TO COME!!!. 

Dec. 12 La. Tech Lady Techsters 
Dec. 15 Northeast Ladv Indians 

Make Plans To Be Here 




■f l> 

Jamie Pridgeon -Fr 




J i I 
Sandy Pugh-Fr. 




Krisly Harris-Fr. 



YOUR BSN IS WORTH AN 
OFFICER'S COMMISSION 

IN THE ARMY. 

Your BSN means you're a professional. In the Army, it also 
means you're an officer. You start as a full-fledged member of our 
medical team. Write: Army Nurse Opportunities, 
P.O. Box 7713, Burbank, CA 91510. 

ARMY NURSE CORPS. 
BE ALL YOU CAN BE. 



Tuesday, November 15, 1983 



Sports»7 




Northwestern linebacker Gary "Mojoe" Morgan 
and lineman Bryan Arceneaux put the crunch on 
this unidentified Southeastern ballcarier during 
Northwp stern's 2.1-7 whip pin g of the Lions. 



Women's Division W-L 

Un Kappa 5th No. 1 5-0 

Zeta Phi Beta '. ... 4-0 

Christian Students No. 2 3-0 

Un Kappa 5th No.2 2-2 

Christian Students No. 1 2-2 

Sigma Sigma Sigma 2-3 

Sigma Kappa 2-4 

Odyssey 1-4 



I-M Volleyball 

Women Fraternity 



Fraternity W-L 

Tau Kappa Epsilon No. 1 4-0 

Sigma Tau Gamma No. 1 4-0 

Tau Kappa Epsilon No. 2 4-1 

Sigma Tau Gamma No. 2 3-1 

Theta Chi 2-3 

Kappa Sigma 1-3 

Kappa Alpha 1-4 



Independent 



Blind Boys No. 2 4-1 

3-V International 3-1 

Kingpins No. 2 3-2 

Rapides Knights 2-2 

F.A.S.T 2-3 



Men's Independent Purple W-L Men's Independent Orange W-L 

Kingpins No. 1 4-1 

Baptist Student Union 3-1 

Trimless 3-2 

Budmen 3_2 

Blind Boys No. 1 2-1 

Last Week's Games 

(Monday Night's Games)~Zeta Phi Beta def. Christian Students No.l 15-2, 
15-4; Zeta Phi Beta def. Sigma Sigma Sigma 15-4, 15-3; Un Kappa 5th No.l 
def. Sigma Kappa 15-6, 15-7; Un Kappa 5th No.l def. Odyssey 15-13, 10-15, 
•5-5; Un Kappa 5th No.2 def. Odyssey 15-3, 15-10; Christian Students No.2 
def. Sigma Kappa 15-7, 16-14; Tau Kappa Epsilon No.l def. Theta Chi 15-3, 
'5-2; Tau Kappa Epsilon No.2 def. Sigma Tau Gamma No.2 13-15, 15-4, 15- 
2; Sigma Tau Gamma No. 1 def. Kappa Alpha 15-3, 15-9; Blind Boys No.2 
def. F.A.S.T. 15-12, 11-15, 15-7; (Tuesday Night's Games)-Rapides Knights 
def. F.A.S.T. 13-15, 15-12, 15-12; 3-V International def. Blind Boys No.2 15- 
15-5; Kingpins No.l def. Budmen 15-5, 15-3; Un Kappa 5th No.2 def. 
Sigma Kappa 15-3, 15-3; Un Kappa 5th def. Sigma Sigma Sigma 15-0, 15-11; 
Tau Kappa Epsilon No.l def. Kappa Sigma 15-7, 15-2; Sigma Tau Gamma 
N °- 1 def. Tau Kappa Epsilon 15-3,11-15,15-5; Theta Chi def. Kappa Alpha 
15-9,15-10. 

Intramural Calendar 

Tues. --Cross Country 4:30 Rec Complex 
Wed.-Rifle Shoot 3:30 ROTC Building 
Super Bowl-7:00 Turpin Stadium 
Thur.-Darts 6:30 I-M Building 



Lady Demons Whip Boosters in Physical Contest 



The Lady Demons over- 
came a very, very physical 
Demon Booster Club squad to 
nip the Boosters by a 73-69 
score in their final exhibition 
game of the season, before an 
enthusiastic crowd at the 
Intramural Building Friday 
night. 

The win gives the Lady 
Demons a four game win 
streak in the annual series. 

The much bigger, and far 
more agressive Booster Club 
opened an early eight point 
lead on the Lady Demons.who 
substituted freely throughout 
the night. With about ten 
minutes left in the first half 
however, the Lady Demons 
cut that lead to two points, 
and then went in to the 
halftime break behind by just 



a 41-38 count. 

In the second half, the Lady 
Demons used an up-tempo 
offense to put the game away, 
wearing out the visitors and 
physically damaging the men 
as well. 



Lady Demons head coach 
Pat Pierson acknowledged 
that the game was indeed a 
physical one. "It was a 
physical game," she said, 
"(but) I was pleased with the 

(cont. on pg. 8) 



Linksters Finish Fifth 



The Northwestern golf team 
finished fifth in the first 
annual Woodland Hills Fall 
Invitational Golf Tournament 
held at the Woodland Hills 
Golf Course in Nacogdoches, 
Texas. 

Host team Stephen F. 
Austin finished first, shooting 
a score of 588 while Texas 
Wesleyan College shot a 595 to 
finish second. 

This was the linksters last 



tournament before this week's 
Louisisiana Intercollegiate 
Tournament. 

Eddie McDugle was NSU's 
top finisher with a 75-77, eight 
over par 152 which tied him 
for 13th place. 

Kendall Acosta shot a 17- 
over par 161 while teammate 
Joe Bienvenu was in at 165. 

Sam Carpenter shot a 170 
and Mark Chamberlain shot a 
189 in the tournament. 



DOMINO'S 

PIZZA 
DELIVERS 



Call us. 

•Natchitoches 

601 Bossier 
Phone 352-6382 

•Bossier City 
1819 Airline Drive 
Phone 747-3870 

• Shreveport 
4438-C Youree Dr 
Phone 863-3113 
5616 Hearne Ave 
Phone 631-5001 



Hours: 

4 30-1 00 Sun -Thurs 
4 30-2 00 Fn and Sat 

Our drivers carry less 
than S20.00 
Limited delivery area. 

1983 Domino s Pizza Inc 




8 •Sports 



Tuesday, November 15, 1983 



Demons Drop 
Exhibition 



by Joel Langton 

The Northwestern men's 
basketball team committed 22 
turnovers on the way to a 93- 
82 loss to Team Canada in 
action at the Intramural 
Building Friday night. 
The Demons went ahead 7-6 
on a shot by Kenneth Moody 
after six and a half minutes of 
play. The roundballers en- 
joyed as much as a six point 
lead before relinquishing it 
with a little over two minutes 
left in the first half and fell 
behind by seven points before 
the buzzer. 

Not to be kept down, the 
hoopsters battled back and 
erased the deficit before five 
minutes had elapsed. All it 
took was slam dunk by 
Kenneth Moody to spark the 
Men past the Canadians. 
Robert Anthony put the 
Demons ahead with a tur- 



naround jumper. 

The lead was sweet but 
extremely short. The team 
from north of the border went 
back ahead nearly 20 seconds 
later, 47-46. 

It was all Canada after that, 
as the Demons showed too 
many signs of playgroundism. 

Several Demons asserted 
themselves as definite con- 
tributing factors in the up- 
coming season. Gerald Tibbs 
showed alot of promise with 
six assists at the point guard 
position. 

Robert Anthony and 
Kenneth Moody made their 
presence felt Friday night 
scoring 19 and 13 points 
respectively at the forward 
positions . 

The season opener for the 
Demons will be against the 
Northeast Indians November 
28,at home.in the newly roofed 
and floored Prather Coliseum. 

Tipoff time for the game is 
7:30, or immediately following 
the Lady Demons game versus 
LSU. 



Lady Demons 

(cont. from pg. 7) 

way we played. We had a good 
shot selection and hit the 
offensive boards well. I 
thought the new kids adjusted 
very well to the offense and 
defense." 

Senior center Tracy Taylor 
led the Lady Demons with 12 
points and she had seven 
rebounds. Lightning fast 
Lonnie Banks chipped in 10 
points on a 5 of 8 performance 
from the field as did Teressa 
Thomas on a 5 for 9 showing. 



Lisa Carter and Linda 
Grayson had nine points each 
and Kristy Harris, Sandy 
Pugh, and Janet Ryan scored 
six markers. 

Leading rebounders for the 
Lady Demons, besides Taylor 
who had seven, were Grayson 
who grabbed a team high 11, 
Banks with five and Kim 
Paulk wth four. 

The Lady Demons open 
their season this Friday against 
18th-ranked North Carolina 
and their first home game is 
against LSU on November 28 
in Prather Colesium. 



Kappa Sig Advances To Finals 



Super Bowl bound Kappa 
Sigma drilled Kappa Alpha 31- 
12 in the finals of the men's 
Fraternity Division in flag 
football. 

The Sigs will meet the 
Steelers Wednesday night at 
8:00 following the Un Kappa 
5th-Christian Students game. 

Randy Bonnette started the 
Sigs scoring with a 1-yard run. 



The conversion failed but it 
didn't matter as Dane 
McLamore hauled in a 23-yard 
pass to give the Sigs a 12-6 
halftime lead. 

McLamore caught another 
pass minutes into the Final 
half, and Russel Bienvenu and 
Mike Brown Finished the 
scoring for the Sig Dogs. 



UK5th Wins 
"21" B-ball 

Lydia Brewer and Charlene 
Elvers of Un Kappa 5th won 
the women's I-M "21" 
basketball with a 21-20 
squeaker over Shelia Chance 
and Paula Simmons of Sigma 
Kappa. 

Sigma Kappa and Un Kappa 
5th tied for third with Sigma 
Kappa's Ghlee Woodwdrth 
and Debbie Gardner and 
UK5th's Renee Richard and 
Robin Justin sharing the 
points. 

In the men's division, the; 
team of Kelly-Thompson 
representing the Blind Boys 
beat the team of Martin-Gay 
of Tau Kappa Epsilon 21-20 
also. 

The Budmen tied with 
themselves for third place as 
Mark Chamberlain, and Sam 
Carpenter and Eddie McDugle 
and Porter Craig took the 
honors. 




#2 



This is the second in a series of connecting ads. 



BUOWEISERS-KINGOF B£ E RS • • »NHE USE R BUSCM INC • ST LOUSI 



I 




Current Sauce 



Northwestern State University 
Natchitoches, Louisiana 
Volume LXXII, No. 13 
November 29, 1983 



Myrna Wilson, a Coushatta Indian basket weaver, and her 
family will be featured at the twelfth annual Indian Crafts 
Day on December 3. From 8 am until 4 pm, in the 
Williamson Museum on the second floor of Keyser Hall, 
craftsmen will make and sell pinestraw baskets, cane baskets, 
white oak baskets, beadwork, and toys. Hide-tanning, wood- 
carving, and various other folk crafts will be demonstrated. 

Weaving, Beading 

And Tanning 
Featured 
At Craft Day 

For slightly over a decade 
now, Indians from the seven 
communities in Louisiana 
have begun weaving baskets, 
making syrup, stringing beads, 
tanning deerskins, and 
packing up to come to the 
Natchitoches Christmas 
Festival. From octogenarians 
to small children, Coushattas, 
Choctaws, Tubicas, Biloxis, 
and Houma visit the town 
where their ancestors came to 
the first American trading post 
built west of the Mississippi 
River. The Anthropology 
Club at Northwestern State 
University's Department of 
History, Social Science and 
Social Work host the crafts 
sale for Louisiana Indian 
communities who have offered 
them a chance to learn about 
Indian culture. Held at the 
Williamson Museum in Keyser 
Hall on the campus, students 
ar >d visitors are likely to meet 
People from all over 
Louisiana, and Indians from 
as far away as Canada drop in 
to visit with the s of George 
A| len of the Jena Choctaw- 
recently recognized by the 
Smithsonian Institution for his 
c ane basketry and one of the 
j*o traditional hide tanners 
Jf't in the Southeastern United 
^Stes^and Claude Medford, 



Jr. of Natchitoches, whose 
works are currently touring 
North America as part of the 
Smithsonian's exhibit, Indian 
Harvests, attract collectors 
from all over. The palmetto 
baskets, Christmas ornaments 
and moss dolls of the Houma 
weaver, Marie Dean offer 
striking sights to North 
Louisiana folks not aware of 
the Indian and French culture 
in our marshlands. Oc- 
cassionally, an Oklahoma or 
Mississippi Indian craft- 
sperson will join the group, 
swapping ideas and crafts. Bel 
Abbey, a Koasati Indian, and 
his daughters, all recognized 
as master craftspeople by the 
Natchitoches Folk Festival 
bring their traditional 
pinestraw and cane basketry. 

At the Williamson Museum 
in Keyser Hall on the NSU 
campus , the craftspeople 
demonstrate and sell their 
crafts. As no overhead is 
charged, craft prices are 
reasonable, and people get a 
chance to watch the artists 
make things as their tribes 
have done for centuries. From 
8 to 4 p.m. on December 3, 
Christmas Festival Day, 
Natchitoches becomes living 
history, a real Indian com- 
munity again. 




Delta Ballet To Perform 



One of the world's most- 
famous and best-loved ballets 
will be the center of attention 
as the Natchitoches- 
Northwestern Symphony 
Orchestra performs its annual 
Christmas Festival concert. 
The Orchestra will join forces 
with the Delta Ballet in Peter 
Tchaikowsky's "Nutcracker", 
a favorite with audiences of all 
ages. 

The concert, which begins at 
8:00 pm on Friday, December 
2nd, will be even more exciting 
as the Orchestra and dance 
company will mount the first 
major production in the newly 
refurbished. A. A. Fredericks 
Fine Arts Auditorium on the 
"fcampus of Northwestern State 
University. Replete with 
hydraulic orchestra pit, new 
lighting, and a redesigned 
seating plan, the A. A. 
Fredericks Auditorium is one 
of the finest in the State of 
Louisiana. 

Centennial 
Kick-Off 
Banquet 
Jan. 25 

(cont. on pg. 2) 
Two events have been 
announced for January to kick 
off the celebration of Nor- 
thwestern's 100th birthday by 
Tom Whitehead, Chairman of 
the Special Events committee. 

One is the Kick-Off Banquet 
scheduled for January 25, 
1984 at 7:30 p.m. in the 
Student Union Ballroom. The 
Banquet will be preceded by a 
cocktail reception with a cash 
bar in the foyer beginning at 
6:30 p.m. 

The program will focus on 
highlights of Northwestern's 
100 years of service to the 
community and state. Alumni 
representing various eras in 
the school's history will 
reminisce about their ex- 
periences. Accompnaying 
their presentations will be a 
multi-media slide presentation 
and musical numbers from the 
past. A unique part of the 
banquet will be the menu 
which will be historically 
accurate as to the type of food 
that might have been served at 
a banquet in 1884. 



Dr. J. Robert Smith, 
Conductor of the Nat- 
chitoches Northwestern 
Symphony Orchestra, will be 
on the podium for this 
thrilling event. A native of 
Shreveport, Smith received 
degrees from Centenary 
College and the Eastman 
School of Music. He was 
awarded the Doctorate from 
the University of Texas. Dr. 
Smith has been a faculty 
member in Northwestern State 
University's Music Depart- 
ment since 1965 and he served 
as Music Department Head 
from 1971-1980. He is a 
frequent guest conductor and 
clinician and performs as 
trumpeter in many regional 
orchestras. 

Tchaikowsky's Christmas 
classic was written in 1892, 
commissioned by the St. 
Petersburg Opera and based 
upon a story by E.T.A. 
Hoffman, "The Nutcracker 



'and the Mouse King." The 
"Nutcracker" was first 
performed in St. Petersburg in 
1892 as a beautiful and nn- 
propriate Christmas gift. 

The Delta Festival Ballet 
was founded in 1969 as a 
regional non-professional 
company. Over the years, 
however, the Delta Ballet has 
advanced to a true 
professional company 

The company presents most 
of its major conceits in the 
New Orleans area. Many 
programs arc given in smaller 
communities throughout the 
Slate as part of a touring 
program supported by the 
Louisiana Stale Arts Council. 

Tickets for the NNSO 
performance of 
Tchaikowsky's "Nat cracker" 
Mallet will be available at the 
door prior to the concert on 
December 2nd. lor further 
information, please call the 
NSU Music Department a 




Renaissance Fair 
Slated For April 



Plans are being made for a 
Medieval-Renaissance Festival 
at Northwestern from April 9- 
14. This festival would include 
two separate but related 
events -the hosting of the 
South-Central Renaissance 
onference and the holding of 
a Medieval-Renaissance Fair, 
both on the NSU campus. ! 



The Medieval-Renaissance 
Fair is tentatively planned to 
begin on Monday, April 9, 
with the presentation of the 
award-winning film A MAN 
FOR ALL SEASONS. 

Throughout the week, the 
Drama Department will offer 
performances of a 
(cont. on pg. 2) 



2«News 



The Current Sauce, Tuesday November 29 



What Is ROTC? 

Army ROTC (Reserve 
Officer Training Corps) is a 
program which provides 
college trained officers for the 
U.S. Army, Reserve and 
National Guard. 

There are two ROTC 
programs. The four year 
ROTC program is divided into 
two parts: the basic course and 
the advance course. The basic 
course is usually taken in the 
freshman and sophomore 
years. No military com- 
mitment is incurred during the 
lime, and students may 
withdraw at anytime through 
the end of the second year. 
Some of the subjects covered 
are military history, leadership 
development, and military 
courtesy, disciplines and 
customs. 

After completing the basic 
course, students who have 
demonstrated officer potential 
ind meet army phvsical 
standards arc eligible to enroll 



in the advance course, which is 
usually taken in the final two 
years of college. Instruction 
includes further leadership 
deveopment, organization and 
management, tactics and 
administration classes. Also, a 
paid six-week advanced camp 
is held during the summer 
between the junior and senior 
years. This camp allows cadets 
to put into practice the 
principles and theories they 
have acquired in the 
classroom. 

The second program, the 
two-year program allows 
cadets to enroll directly in the 
advance course. Students can 
take advantage of this 
program by successfully 
completing a paid six-week 
basic camp. 

Cadets will also receive 
uniforms, textbooks, and a 
living allowance of up to 
$1000 each school year. 



Vickers Chosen For Exchange Program 



By: Jairo Serrato 

Randy Vickers, a business 
graduate student at Nor- 
thwestern, has been selected to 
participate in an exchange 
program to India sponsored 
by the Natchitoches Rotary 
Club. 

During a recent interview, 
Mr. Vickers said, "The ob- 
jective of the program is to 
spread good will and un- 
derstanding by becoming more 
knowledgeable about other 
cultures." Through talks and 
presentations of the par- 
ticipants to civic clubs, schools 
and other meetings, people will 
become more knowledgeable 
about the Indian country and 
culture. 

The Rotary Clubs' group 
study exchange program will 
send 6 participants (not 





«<:•-' c i.wc to Am 



luKn «v Urt-t '0-0 One Buscn Puce Si t-rtiis MOoJUS Allow 44w 



Rotary members) to Southern 
India in January for 30 days. 

The participants will live 
with the Indian Rotary Club 
members and will be exposed 
to many aspects of Indian 
culture. The Natchitoches 
Rotary Club will bear the 
expense of the travel to and 
from India while the receiving 
Rotary District will bear all 
other expenses besides the 
participants' personal ex- 
penses. 

Mr. Vickers first contacted 
the local Rotary Club and 
then applied to go to India. 
After being interviewed by the 
District Rotary Club, he was 
selected as one of the 6 par- 
ticipants. 

"Of course almost anyone 
would like to go on an all 
expenses paid trip to a foreign 
country. In my case, India was 
a special desire. For the past 



two years; I have been vd 
interested in Easteri 
Philosophy. Indian cultureisj 
the heart of this philosophy 
This philosophy is at tf 
opposite end of the pole frot 
Western thinking." 

Also Mr. Vickers is ver 
interested in seeing how Indi, 
is coping with its socia 
problems and advancement! 
"Being interested in com 
puters, I'm curious as to tit- 
extent of computerization ant 
the impact of computers « 
the small businesses of India.' 

Mr. Vickers, currentl; 
employed at the Natchitoche 
Parish Hospital as a cob 
troller, is also pursuing j 
Masters in Business Ad 
ministration at Northwestern, 
feels that it is a privilege I 
have been selected to pat 
ticipate in the group stud) 
exchange program. 



...Renaissance 



(cont. from pg. 1) 
Renaissance piay that will be 
led and directed by Dr. Robert 
Black. 

The Fair itself is scheduled 
to start on Wednesday, April 
11. Patterned after actual 
medieval-renaissance fairs, 
primarily in England, and 
after such re-creations as those 
in Texas and California, 
NSU's fair will have booths 
for foods and for games, areas 
for contests and for 
amusements, events for 
participants and for spec- 
tators. 

According to Joseph A. 
Johnson, Associate Professor 
of English, "These fairs 
offered a variety of en- 
tertainments and enticements; 
and they were peopled by folks 
from almost every imaginable 
walk of life. Besides booths of 
turkey, meats, pastries and 
drinks, we could expect to 
have games of chance and of 
skill, of brawn and of beauty - 
all fun but sometimes rough 
and raunchy. And the people 
(students) attending such a fair 
might include knights and 
ladies, bawds and fish- 
mongers, Upright Men and 
Doxies, poets and beggars, 
alchemists and acrobats, 
fencers and wrestlers, ale- 
sellers and ale-drinkers, 
foresters and musicians, 
serving wenches and gypsies, 
coney-catchers and Abraham 
Men, soldiers and explorers 
and brawlers and Fools 
(natural and wise) and clerics 
and fops - maybe even a Lord 
of Misrule." 

"But," Johnson em- 
phasized, "these events and 
these characters will not come 
pre-assembled or delivered on 
order. Students, faculty, 



administrators, townspeoplf 
all will have to take an activt 
part, especially students. Yoi 
go to the festival in Texas ort( 
the one in Metaire, Louisiana 
and you go as a payinj 
spectator, an outsider. Hert 
we will have a chance ti 
recreate and become a part 
a boisterous and exciting agi 
and to have quite a party ! 
doing it. Historically, the) 
fairs were times of fun afl 
merriment, Bacchanalia! 
celebrations and ours woii 
take place just before th 
spring holidays - rather a goof 
time for it. I think." 

...Centennial 

(cont. from pg. ! 
Another Centennial-relate 
event to begin in January is' 
beard-growing contest. 
Contestants will have the* 
photograpn taken clea* 
shaven or with a must; 
early in the Spring semesti 
Then at a date to be a> 
nounced in late April 
judging will be held. Cai 
prizes of SI 00, $50, and $2 
will be awarded for fir! 
second and third places 
Specific details on tt 
photographs and judging *> 
be announced in the first iss* 
of the Current Sauce 
January. 

:j: Pon-Pom Tryouts 

I for 
.<: 

jj: Basketball Season 

g 

:•: November 30, 3 p.m 
% 

£ P.E. Majors Building $ 



>nw:v:*:*:*:*^^ 



I 



198: 







The Current Sauce, Tuesday lNovember 29, 1983 



News»3 



Notice To International Students 



If you plan on traveling 
outside of the United States 
during the semester break you 
must complete a request for a 
new 1-20 AB Form. Please file 
rour request by November 
30th. 

Information needed: ad- 
mission number on 1-94 or 
your I-20ID, expiration date 
of your Visa (stamp inside 
passport), major, proposed 
date of graduation, date you 
plan to return to U.S.A. and 
I scholarship information (if 



applicable). 

We will have to mail your I- 
20 to you if you do not have a 
grade point average of 2.0 or 
better at the beginning of the 
fall semester 1983/or" if you 
are attending school this 
semester on probation. You 
must furnish this office a self- 
addressed, stamped envelope. 
You may, if you so desire, 
choose to delay your departure 
until final grades are available. 
All other I-20's may be picked 
up after 3:30 p.m. in Room 



108 (Registrar's Office) of Roy 
Hall the week of December 12- 
17. 

If your passport or your visa 
needs to be extended please 
take the necessary steps to 
revalidate them during your 
stay outside the U.S.~A. Be 
sure that you do not loose 
your new 1-20 upon your 
return, as it can be used for re- 
entry into the U.S. for the 
remainder of your studies at 
N.S.U. when it has been 
properly endorsed. 



CONGRATULATIONS 

Theresa Stewart 

SUQB Committee Member of the 
Month for November 



Eight Team Competes In Regionals Contest 



Recently the Demon Flight 
Team competed in the 
National Intercollegiate Flying 
Association Southwest Region 
IV Air Meet in Arlington, 
Texas on November 10-12. 
Twelve teams competed with 
the Demon Pilots finishing 
fifth overall in the flying 
events. 

Demon Flight Team 



members were: Captain Mark 
Diblin, Sandy Magee, Dennis 
Pitt, and Chris Seigel. Magee 
took top Demon honors with 
second place in the message 
drop, third place in the 
simulator event, and sixth 
place in the navigation and 
power off landing events; 
Diblin took fifth place in the 
simulator event and ninth 



Kudos To Eric 



By: Tommy Whitehead 

A familiar face hidden 
behind a scraggly beard will be 
gone from Northwestern at the 
end of this semester. His 
graduation should be noted 
for his contributions have 
been many and will be long 
remembered. Eric Maron has 
also been the type of student 
which our university com- 
munity needs more like. 

He has been involved and 
also interested. Many students 
here are involved in various 
organizations and causes. 
However, Eric's involvement 
goes beyond just being a 
member or worker at the radio 
station or student pursuing a 
college degree. He has been 
interested. Often he has 
questioned why something has 
been done a certain way. And 
those questions have been 
directed toward faculty, 
administrators, the student 
governing organizations, the 
Current Sauce, and fellow 
students. These questions have 
°'ten times not been easily 
answered, but in the same vein 
« has taken a certain type of 
courage on Eric's part in many 
'"stances to ask the questions. 

And Eric has not been one 
J"st to continually ask 
questions. He has sought 
answers and worked toward 
solving problems. 

Perhaps the most evident of 
"' s accomplishments have 
ran" the growth of KNWD 
ha u The histor y o f KNWD 
as been quite remarkable by 
^orthwestern standards. It 
as a student-conceived idea, 
'".dent-developed, student-f- 
an^ and student-operated 
" n mana ged. Eric has 
Ejected really a second 
to ' atl0nof leadership. Prior 
h's tenure as general 



manager, the station had gone 
through the initial phases of 
getting on the air and 
establishing itself. The KNWD 
Eric inherited has matured 
from just a station playing 
rock music to a respectable 
radio station with various 
programming formats and 
features that appeal to a 
number of NSU students. 
Adding news reports and live 
coverage of home football 
games have been two 
significant strides made during 
his tenure at the station. Plus 
the formats of music played 
over the air have been in- 
creased till now at least some 
time during the day there is 
some music played that might 
appeal to nearly anyone. The 
KNWD play by play of the 
Demon football games has 
been innovative. "In- 
novative" is a term which does 
not necessarily offer a positive 
connotation, but it is 
refreshing and change from 
what is heard over regular 
commercial stations. And for 
this creative effort credit must 
be given to the manager as 
well as the announcers in the 
press box. Eric realizes that 
experimentation and change is 
needed; certainly everything 
doesn't work, but the one or 
two ideas that do are worth the 
one or two that fail. That is 
what a campus media should 
be willing to do. 

Eric's contributions should 
not be merely looked upon 
next year as a historical 
footnote; rather they should 
be a challenge to other 
students to continue this 
questioning spirit and desire to 
see things good happen at 
Northwestern. 
Good luck, Eric! 



place in the preflight safety 
event; Pitt placed twelfth in 
the preflight event and thir- 
teenth in the power-on; Siegel 
placed eleventh in the message 
_drop event. 



Rolling Stones 
Mini Concert 

Wed. Nov. 30 

8 p.m. 
S.U. Ballroom 

Sponsored by: 

Cinema Focus Committee 



SUGB 

Concert Committee 
Presents 




THE 
COMMODORES 

Sat. Dec. 3 
8:30 p.m. 
Prather Coliseum 

Tickets: 
$3 with a full-time student ID 
$10 advance 
$12 at the door 

All students must have their tickets and ID to get Into 
the concert. Tickets available In Rm. 1 57 of the Student 
Union. 



4»Opinion 



The Current Sauce, Tuesday November 29, 1983 



The Opinions expressed on this page are strictly those of the author. 1 hey accompany it. Guest editorials are accepted but they too must be signed, 

do not neccessarily express the view of this paper, the student body of The Current Sauce reserves the right to edit any articles that come into 

NSU, or the administration. The Current Sauce accepts all articles and our office, deleting anything that may be considered libelous. All articles 

letters. All correspondence must be signed and a phone number must must be turned in no later than the Thursday preceding publication. 



If I Were Santa Claus 
You Would Get This 

Here it is, the end of another semester, this weekend is the 
Christmas Festival, and starting Monday... FINALS. (That 
word is so mean looking.) 

Anyway, since its the end of the semester, and Christmas is 
coming up, please permit me the liberty of playing Santa Claus. 
I would like to be able to give some people a few things, but 
since 1 really can't, maybe I'll just wish it for them. 

Please remember one thing however, this should be taken 
entirely in jest. Please don't read between the lines, 'cause 
there's nothing there but white space. There are no innuendos, 
implications, or bad feelings associated with this article. It is an 
attempt at end of the semester fun. 

So now, here are my Christmas presents and wishes for the 
good little girls and boys of NSU. 

First on my list is Elise James. Many of you know her as a 
teacher in the department of Office Administration. Many of 
you know her as one of the most hardworking, pro-NSU persons 
ever to walk the face of the earth. In light of her many hours of 
unselfish dedication to NSU and NSU athletics, it's time to give 
something back to her. We have Turpin Stadium, Prather 
Colesium, and Cracker Brown Field. How about the Elise 
James "Not-Quite-a-Memorial-Yet" Fieldhouse. She deserves 
it. 

While we are on the subject of sports: for his many dedicated 
years and years of service, not only to the athletes of Nor- 
thwestern, but the people of the community as well, I give Mr. 
Eugene Christmas, NSU's 24 hours a day, 7 days a week, 12 
months a year trainer, a one year vacation at the health resort of 
his choice. While there, he will be able to enjoy hot tubs, saunas, 
and three massages a day from the physical therapist of his 
choice. 

For Lady Demon basketball coaches Pat Pierson and James 
Smith, who have begun to build a near dynasty here, you get a 
national championship for Christmas. However, you will have 
to wait until March, and the NCAA tournament, to pick up your 
present. 

I have a few other Christmas presents and a few wishes to give 
too. 

For Dr. Orze. He gets one present and one wish. Being a man 
used to the cold and snow of the north (Massachusetts), I give 
you a white Christmas. And my wish to you is a good 
relationship with the newly elected former governor Edwards. 
(As a matter-of-fact, I wish everybody a good relationship with 
the new governor.) 

Dr. Fraser Snowden gets appointed advisor to the Current 
Sauce, and it is under his tutelage that the Sauce receives its first 
of several Pulitzer Prizes. 

For Christmas 1 give the SUGB Lionel Richie as opening act 
for the Christmas Festival Conert . 

Noting the loss of the only senator who had proposed a bill 
thus far this semester, I give the SGA three new radical senators 
who pledge a bill-a-week until April 1. 

The Department of Journalism gets 128 students, all in- 
terested in print journalism, and William F. Buckley to teach 
them. 

I give the NSU Entertainers their First video on both MTV and 
Night Tracks® . 

KNWD gets a weekly list of Billboard Magazine's Hot 100, 
and records accompany that gift. 

The campus gets lights, a sludge free lake, and Wal-Mart 
locks for the girls' dorms. 

Governor-elect Edwin Edwardsgets the first limited-edition, 
artist's concept drawing of that new veterinary school he 
promised us during his last campaign. (There's a nice plot of 
land on the East end of Chaplin's Lake that vou can build it on 
Gov.) 

PFM gets Julia Child's newest cookbook and the city of 
Natchitoches gets a new Revlon Factory, to be placed anywhere 
on the Highway 1 by-pass, anywhere between the sewer 
treatenient plant and the Country Pride chicken plant that they 
care to put it. 

For everybody else, 1 give you all 4.0's and a happy Christ- 
mas, and a fun five weeks of vacation. -Joe Cunningham. 



Letters to the Editor 



Letter 



Dear Editor: 

It is not easy to maintain a 
well-organized weekly 
publication such as a 
newspaper. There are many 
features to include as well as 
deadlines to meet. No group 
of people knows this better 
than the staff of our 
university's newspaper, The 
Current Sauce. The Current 
Sauce could use many im- 
provements: a larger staff who 
would be more willing to 
dedicate themselves to 
working on the newspaper, 
comments from NSU students 
about what features they 
would like to see in the paper, 
and a more-detailed 
newspaper. 

The main problem that The 
Current Sauce is presently 
attempting to solve is securing 
a larger, more dedicated staff. 
Students working on the 
newspaper have many 
problems because this task is 
very demanding as well as time 
consuming. As a result, more 
and more students are turning 
to other less demanding ac- 
tivities. Because of this lack of 
a large staff, members of the 
present staff are forced to 
extend their working hours to 
compensate for this loss. One 
consequence of this loss is that 
the small staff tires easily and 
working becomes 
monotonous. Another factor 
is that this staff cannot relate 
to every group of students on 
the campus because they do 
not have enough time to 
discuss matters of importance 
with individual students. The 
students must therefore, 
present their ideas to the staff. 

A second major problem is 
that the students refuse to 
voluntarily present their ideas 
to the staff. Without these 
much needed ideas, The 
Current Sauce suffers because 
it loses readers. A way to 
improve this is for the students 
to write guest editorials and 
features. With the students' 
help, the paper would have 
better, more interesting 
features. 

A third major problem is 
that the paper is not detailed 
enough. Even though the 
contents of The Current Sauce 
are well-presented, ad- 
vertisements and sports events 
consume a great portion of the 
paper. If advertisements are 
reduced in size and sports 
events are condensed, then 
The Current Sauce could have 
a larger number of features. 
The quantity of ad- 
vertisements could perhaps 
double if their size is reduced. 
Therefore, the budget would 
increase. With this im- 
provement. The Current Sauce 
would have a sizeable 
readership. 



These are a few suggestions 
on how to improve The 
Current Sauce. Working for 
the high school or college 
media is demanding. I learned 
this when I joined the staff of 
our NSU yearbook, The 
Potpourri. The problems of 
The Potpourri and The 
Current Sauce are similar. We 
are doing a fine job, con- 
sidering the fact that none of 
us are journalism majors. For 
example, Lisa Williams, the 
editor of The Current Sauce, is 
a business major. Despite all 
of these problems, The 
Current Sauce is holding its 
own. One of the factors that 
hurts this newspaper is the 
criticism that its staff receives 
weekly from NSU students. 
Students should not criticize 
our campus media until they 
have had the opportunity to 
work with a newspaper or 
yearbook staff. Even though 
the job is demanding, we 
enjoy doing it. Working with 
NSU's media gives us a sense 
of self-pride and teaches us the 
value of consideration for 
others. The criticism of The 
Current Sauce is unnecessary. 
If critical students feel that 
they can do a better job, then I 
will advise Lisa Williams and 
the rest of her staff to step 
aside and make room for these 
students to attempt to attack 
this challenge with more effort 
and enthusiasm. 

Jan Chatelain 



Letter 



Dear Editor, 

A funny thing happened in 
the financial aid office a week 
or two ago. I had applied to 
receive a student loan. A 
couple of weeks after I had 
sent in the proper forms I got 
back in the mail a nice green 
form to take to the financial 
aid officer at Northwestern. 
Mr. Faust, after looking over 
my form told me that I was 
not eligible to receive even one 
penny of aid. My father is 
retired and receives less thasn 
$17,000 a year and has a 
family of four to support. 
Granted, I am a graduate 
assistant, but in order for me 
to start school this semester, I 
had to borrow the money from 
a friend. I simply wanted the 
loan to be able to get on my 

Current Sauce 
Staff 

Edilor Lisa Williams 

Advertising Managercharlene Elvers 



Sports Editor 
Layout Lditor 
Copy Editor 
Nevts Lditor 
Asst. Sports Editor 
Photographer 
Circulation 
Circulation 
Circulation 
Advisor 



(1 ->Ps No. 140-560) 



Joe Cunningham 
John Ramsev 
Da\id Berg 
Diana Gratten 
Joel Langton 
Llaina Verrctt 
Herbert Baptistc 
Donna Jo Kelly 
Gary Morgan 
Frank Presson 



feet and pay my friend back. 
Mr. Faust told me that my 
father made too much money 
in addition to my assistan- 
tship^ I know of several 
students whose parents are a 
lot better off than mine and 
have assistantships that do 
receive aid. I am miffed only 
because these people who do 
receive aid do a lot of things 
with their money including 
putting down payments on 
cars and buying motorcycles. I 
think that it is a shame that 
someone like me who 
genuinely needs the money is 
unable to receive any. I found 
out that Northwestern has 
money left over in their 
student loan fund at the end of 
the year. My question is what 
happens to this money? 
Another question I have is 
why do they call student loans 
"guaranteed" if a student is 
not guaranteed to get one? 

Jackie Calandro 



Dear Editor, 

I must admit that Joe's 
creativity in writing editorials 
and news articles is most 
refreshing. This letter is 
written only because his 
editorial sparked a flame in 
this person's pen. 

I feel for you Joe and for all 
of those students whose names 
will not fit on the class card 
due to the computer punch 
holes or those of you who do 
now know what to write after 
"Expect to graduate." I know 
your frustrations well. I too, 
am a student and find the 
same problems. However, I 
would like to share with you 
and the entire student body 
some of the frustrations that I 
face each day while working as 
a graduate assistant in the 
Registrar's Office. 

I have had my job in the 
Registrar's Office for two 
years and I am continually 
amazed and amused by the 
studetns at NSU. I often hear 
that "Those poeple in the 
Registrar's Office don't know 
what they are doing" or 
"gosh, they sure are slow with 
their work." Allow me to 
share a few of my pet peeves 
with you. First, If a student 
comes in to order a transcript 
before 2:00 p.m. he will be 
able to pick it up at 3:30 that 
day. Otherwise the transcript 
will be able to be picked up the 
following day at 3:30. You 
would not believe how many 
students come back and hour 
or two early and expect that 
their transcript be ready. Anna 
is our transcript clerk and with 
the help of her student 
workers she is able to get the 
(cont. on pg. 5)1 



The Current Sauce, Tuesday November 29, 1983 



Organizations m 5 



(cont. from pg. 4) 
requests prepared by 3:30 each 
day. Please, when told to 
come back at 3:30 do so. 
These people do not have time 
to drop everything that they 
are doing and get your 
transcript at your beckon 
request. Also, do not wait 
until the last minute to order 
your transcript to be mailed to 
such and such a place by 
tomorrow. Give Anna at least 
three days notice in order that 
she may have it mailed on the 
day that you need it to be. 

Second, I am of the opinion 
that a lot of the foreign 
students think that they own 
Northwestern and can come 
into the office and tell us how 
to do our jobs. Some of them 
are rather rude, persistent, and 
impatient. Mrs. Jennings not 
only is the foreign student 
advisor, but she works with 
the Business canndidates along 
with other various jobs in the 
office. If for some reason you 
need to see Mrs. Jennings, she 
will be available to see you at 
3:30 each day unless she 
otherwii; specifies, some 
students will stand there and 
argue with me about when 
they will see her. I find no 
relief until I grab my super- 
visor, Mrs. Williams for her 
help. With the Christmas 
vacation coming up, I know 
that a lot of our foreign 
students want to go home. If 
you need an 1-20, please come 
in and order it now, if you 
wait until the end of the 
semester, you may not get one. 
Mrs. Jennings and her student 
worker do not work miracles. 

The "Pet peeve of the year 
award "goes out to all of you 
who cannot read. It is beyond 
me how so many NSU 
students graduate yet cannot 
follow simple instructions. For 
example: The procedure for 
advanced registration was 
printed on the inside front 
cover of each Spring schedule, 
was published in the Current 
Sauce and was even taped to 
the doors of the Registrar's 
Office. Step three stated that 
in order to pick up your 
Packet, you must bring your 
signed trial schedule card with 
you to the office. If I had a 
dime for each time I had to 
send a student back to their 
advisor to get a signature or to 
get their trial schedule card, I 
would be rich and would be 
able to quit school. The same 
thing applies to the drop/add 
card. If you would read the 
instructions on the back you 
would not have to run around 
to find your advisor or in- 
structor for their signature. 

My fellow NSU students, 
>ou totally amaze me with 
your "knowledge of the 
system." You might have been 
"ere for a long time, but do 
not think that you know it all. 
Please take heed to this letter 
and think of all the people that 
work for you in order to help 



make your years at Nor- 
thwestern more enjoyable. 
Read instructions and follow 
directions-I know that my job 
will be much easier if you do. 

For your information the 
Expect to graduate line of the 
senior graudation card should 
be filled in with a date. 
"Expect to graduate Spring 
1984." Michelle Minor 

Dear Michelle, 

I apologize if you took 
offense at what I said last 
week. I assure you that 
everything I wrote was written 
tongue firmly planted in 
cheek. I know both of the 
registrar's that we've had here 
in the past few years very well. 
I have nothing but the utmost 
respect for not only them, but 
the way they do their jobs. I 
would not for a minute, at 
tempt to criticize them for the 
way they do those jobs, 
especially not with all the 
improvements in the system in 
the last few years. Neither 
would I criticize any of their 
staff. I know only too well 
how valuable a good staff can 

^Again, I apologize if you 
took offense at what I wrote, 1 
promise you that it was not a 
criticism, but only an attempt 
at some semester ending 
humor that you apparently 
took the wrong way. -Joe. 



$30 REWARD 
Red-bone Handled Pocket 
Knife 

Case XX Brand 
Contact: Charles Magee 
357-6309 103 W.Rapides 



Sigma Alpha Iota 

The Beta Iota chapter of 
Sigma Alpha Iota had its 
official visit by the Province 
President, Mrs. Geraldine 
Hubbell on Thursday, 
November 10. 

Mrs. Hubbell met with each 
officer and was then presented 
with a musicale afterwards. 
Those performing on the 
musicale were Bonnie Mc- 
Neill, Leisa Kennedy, and 
Pam Caldwell. 

The chapter would like to 
extend thanks to Mrs. Hubbell 
for a very successful and 
inspiring day. 

Kappa Alpha 

The Brothers of Kappa 
Alpha really enjoyed the 
Greek Week festivities. We are 
glad to see that Greek Week 
was successful and hope that it 
will be permanently held in the 
fall. The last home game of 
the season was really a blast. 
But the party afterwards was 
even better. It was a welcome 
break from the books before 
that last surge toward finds. 
Everyone be careful during the 
Thanksgiving holidays and be 
sure to STUDY. 

We would like to at this time 
thank everyone that bought a 
BBQ dinner. It was a great 
success and the meals were 
delicious. Plans are being 
made for the KA-MD Boxing 
tournament in the Spring; so 
start training now. This is our 
tenth anniversary and it will be 
Jj)iegej^ind^e i t^ei^han^:ver. 



CA$H 



FOR 

COLLEGE TEXTBOOKS 

KWIK STOP 
940 COLLEGE 





Attention ALL 
Graduating 
Seniors 

Invitations Are In Stock 
At Your 

University Bookstore 

. 





TKE 



Phi Mu 



The Epsilon Upsilon 
chapter of Tau Kappa Epsilon 
would like to thank RUSTY 
and SUSU for a great Greek 
Week. We also would like to 
congratulate Mr. and Miss 
NSU. In intramurals this week 
TKE Nol. extends their lead to 
7-0 and a Greek cham- 
pionship. The Tkes had a great 
time Wednesday at the 
Student Body. TKE president 
Mike Miguez wins Greek God. 
Also the TKE Air-Guitar 
Band, and the TKE stompers 
came away with Wins. We also 
would like to thank our Little 
Sisters for their support this 
past week in intramurals. 



Hi! Last week was Phi Mu 
Hope Week. Hope is our 
National Philanthropy and it 
stands for Health Op- 
portunities for People 
Everywhere. Phi Mu had a 
Hope Dance last week in order 
to raise money for our 
philanthropy. Phi Mu also 
participated in the Greek 
Week festivities. For the song 
test, we sang a song that 
means alot to us, "Friends." 
With the coming of the 
wonderful Christmas season, 
we are buisly making sketches 
to be painted on the Student 
Union in the Christmas 
J^mjm^Con^esL^^^^^ 



Current Sauce 
Positions Open 

The positions of advertising manager and 
business manager are open for the spring 
semester. Anyone interested please 
contact Lisa Williams at 357-5456. 



MISS 
NORTHWESTERN 
LOB 

Are You Interested? 

(Party) 





The 1984 Lady of the Bracelet pageant will be 
held Feb. 17th. This is a short informal reception 
designed to familiarize you with the pageant, the 
different phases of competition, and the different 
requirements to enter. This is your invitation to 

attend. If you think you may be interested, we're 
interested. We urge you not to miss this. Please stop 
by the Cane River Room 269, visit, and sign an 
interest sheet. Then, you'll be on your way for the 
pageant in February! 

Tues. Nov. 29 3-5 p.m 

S.U. 

Cane River Room 269 



6 # Sports 

Northwestern 

SPORTS 

Current Sauce 
Tuesday November 29, 1983 




Taylor Scores 30 
But LSU Wins 84-80 



The Lady Demons dropped 
another heartbreaker here in 
Prather Colesium last night to 
the ninth ranked team in the 
nation, the LSU Ben Gals by 
an 84-80 score before a rather 
large turnout. 

The Lady Demons showed 
why they are definitely a team 
to be reckoned with by coming 
from 20 points behind in the 
second half to almost overtake 
the Ben Gal team. 

The game started out with 
the Lady Demons rushing out 
to a 6-0 lead when Lisa Carter, 
Teressa Thomas, and Lonnie 
Banks all hit their first shots of 
the game. 

The Ben Gals tied it at 8-8 
on a Madeline Doucet 10-foot 
jump shot with 15:35 
remaining in the half. 

LSU went ahead to stay at 
14-12 on a Rhonda Hawthorne 
steal and layup moments later. 

The Lady Demons stayed 
close the rest of the first half, 
pulling to within three points 
when Tracy Taylor hit a short 
jumper from the lane with just 
over six minutes left in the first 
half. 

The first half ended with the 
Ben Gals up front by eight, 38- 
30. 

The second half belonged to 
the Lady Demons. 

After the Ben Gals went up 
by 20 ponts on a three point 
play by Jean Delahaye, the 
Lady Demons outscored the 
LSU team in a 26-11 spurt to 
pull to within three points at 
72-69 on a Teressa Thomas 
length of the court drive and 
layup. 

The Northwestern faithful 
sensed an upset of the highly 
ranked Ben Gals, but tonight, 
in spite of the outstanding 
performance of the lady 
Demons, it wasn't meant to 
be. Bui the Lady Demons 
made dang sure it was going to 
be close. 

Tracv Tavlor hit both ends 



of a one and one free throw to 
make it a three point game 
once again with 2:35 left. 

LSU increased the lead to 
six points with just 1:33 
remaining on a Hawthorne 
jump shot from the top of the 
key. 

Thomas responded with a 
radar shot of her own top of 
the key to make it a four point 
game. 

The Lady Demons made it a 
one point game when Taylor 
hit a two foot jump shot to 
make it 81-80. Unfortunately 
for the Lady Demons, that 
was as far as close as they 
would get. LSU All-American 
Joyce Walker hit both ends of 
a critical one and one free 
throw to put the LSU squad in 
front, and Delahaye hit the 
front end of a pair of free 
throws to make the final score 
84-80. 

Leading the way for the 
Lady Demons was their All- 
American candidate, senior 
center Tracy Taylor who hit 12 
of 19 field goal attempts and 
six of seven free throws for a 
game high 30 points. Taylor 
also grabbed 14 rebounds in 
perhaps one of the finest all- 
around performances of any 
Lady Demon ever. 

Senior forward Lisa Carter 
hit 17 points amd pulled down 
six rebounds for NSU and 
sophomore point guard 
Teressa Thomas, who hit 
several clutch shots down the 
stretch, pitched in 15 points. 
Lonnie Banks, Thomas' 
running mate in the backcourt 
had 10 points for the Lady 
Demons. 

Thomas dished out a game 
high seven assists for Nor- 
thwestern and Banks had four 
steals. 

The Lady Demons next 
game is Tuesday, December 6 
at 5:45 against the McNeese 
Cowgirls in Prather Colesium. 



TEST ANXIETY ~ "" 

Relaxation and self hypnosis sessions for studying and 
taking Final Exams. 
L When? Daily, November 28-December 2, 2-3 p.m. 
Where? Room 240 Student Union 
Conducted by: Dr. Millard Bienvenu 

Sponsored by: Counseling Center: College Success Program 

No need to sign up. Just drop by to participate. 
NSU Counseling Center 
"A Place to Talk'' 



Demons Whip NLU 
In Season Final 13-9 



Northwestern upset 
nationally ranked Northeast in 
a season ending game, 13-9, to 
knock the Indians out of the 1- 
AA playoffs, and giving 
Demon head coach Sam' 
Goodwin his third straight win 
in this, his first year at the 
helm of NSU football. 

As was the story all season, 
it was a stingy NSU defense 
that more than anything, won 
the game for the Demons. 



NSU came up with the first 
legitimate scoring opportunity 
of the game by driving from 
their own 1 1 down to the NLU 
20 in the first quarter, but a 
Benny Brouillette kick was 
wide left. 

NLU came right back on the 
next possession and made the 
score 3-0 on a Jessie Garcia 33- 
yard field goal. 

It was a defensive struggle 
the rest of the half as neither 




Northwestern's Elliott rushed tor 96 yards on 
Dawson rushes for a first only eight caries to lead 
down Saturday night the Demons past the 
against NLU. Dawson Indians 13-9. 



team could muster a point. 

On their first possession of 
the second half, Brouillette 
nailed a 25-yard field goal to 
tie the score. On the very next 
series, after an NLU punt, 
Brouillette nailed his second 
field goal of the night, this one 
from 30 yards out. 

The Demon punt team put 
the game out of reach when 
NSU punter Mike Crow 
bounced a punt off the head of 
the Northeast return man, and 
Leon Carr pounced on the 
loose ball at the 5-yard line for 
the Demons. 

Senior fullback Chuck 
Dupree then put the Demons 
up to stay on a power play 
from one yard out and NSU 
went out front to stay 13-3. 

Northeast tried to get back 
in the game, marching 78- 
yards in only 1:52, but a 
missed two-point conversion 
after a touchdown left the 
Indians behind 13-9, and the 
Demon defense made sure 
they stayed there. 

Northeast threatened twice 
more when both Dupree and 
sophomore quarterback 
Wayne Van fumbled the ball 
away, but the NSU defense 
turned back both scoring 
threats. 

Goodwin praised the work 
of the defensive backs and 
linebackers Ernest Crittenden 
and Gary Reasons. "I thought 
the defensive secondary played 
well, Crittenden and Reasons 
also played well," the Demon 
mentor said. 

For the Demons, senior All- 
American Gary Reasons ended 
his college career with 13 
tackles and Crittenden added 
while Tim Ledet and Anthony 
Jackson each contributed 
seven stops. 

Dawson, the suprise of the 
year for the Demons, finished 
the night with 96 yards on but 
eight carries. Frank Graham 
had 55-yards for the Demons. 

NSU ended the year by 
winning its last three 
ballgames to wind up 4-7. 



Indians Scalp Demons 
96-66 In Season Opener 



It could be a long season. 
The Demons, a young, 
inexperienced group, suffered 
a 96-66 blowout at the hands 
of in-state rival Northeast in 
their first game of the year 
before a small crowd in 
Prather Colsium last night. 

The loss to the Indians was 
the second worst loss in the for 
the Demons in a series that 
dates back to 1951. Th worst 
was a 112-77 loss in 1977. 

Trailing by 15 points in the 
first half, NSU rallied behind 
the shooting of freshman 
Kenneth Moody and reserves 
Sylvester Smith and Fred 
Walker. 



The triumvirate turned a 32- 
17 NLU lead in a one-point 
halftime lead, 38-37. 

The temporary momentum 
was lost in the second half 
however. Center Robert 
Anthony hit one of two foul 
shots, but from then on it was 
all down hill. 

"We lost our composure," 
Demon head coach Wayne 
Yates said. "Both on offense 
and defense. We let them 
inside for second and third 
shots. 

"The inexperience was the 
reason for our loss in com- 



posure," Yates concluded. 

While Northwestern 
digressed, Northeast, led by 
Bobby Joe Doublass, Gerald 
Morris and Bruce Williams 
poured it on. 

NSU didn't help itself by 
committing four fouls and 
eight turnovers in a three 
minute stretch last in the 
game. NLU scored 12 quick 
points in that stretch. 

Morris and Williams led five 
NLU players in double figures 
wth 14 points. 

Moody and Jerry Harris led 
the Demons with 12 points, 
and Smith and Charles Nash 
had 10. 



The Current Sauce, Tuesday November 29, 1983 



Sports # 7 



Kansas Dial Classic 



Lady Demons Lose Tough 
One In Dial Classic 79-78 



The Lady Demons held an 
outstanding North Carolina 
Tar Heel basketball team at 
bay for most of the night 
before dropping a heart- 
breaking 69-68 season opening 
game in the first round of the 
Kansas Dial Classsic. 

The Lady Demons 
dominated the first half, 
jumping out to a 32-22 lead 
before settling for a 36-30 lead 
at the halftime buzzer. 

North Carolina came back 
in the second half jumping 
ahead 64-61 before Lisa Carter 
hit a lay-up and Lonnie Banks 
cashed in a pair of free throws 
to give the Lady Demons the 
lead 65-64 with 2:57 left to 
play. 

The Tar Heels moved to 
within one point, 68-67 with 



42 seconds left, and would 
have gone ahead with 27 
seconds left had not forward 
Kanti Killian missed the front 
end of a one-and-one free 
throw. 

The Tar Heels fouled Carter 
with 17 seconds left, but the 5- 
10 senior missed the front end 
of a one-and-one. North 
Carolina grabbed the rebound 
and waited for the last shot 
which Pam Hammond gunned 
in to give the Tar Heels the 
victory. 

Senior center Tracy Taylor 
paced a balanced NSU scoring 
attack with 16 points and 11 
rebounds. Banks had 13 points 
and Carter and point guard 
Teressa Thomas canned 12 
each. 

North Carolina, which 



ended last season as the 18th- 
ranked team in the nation, was 
paced by All-American 
candidate Tresa Brown with 
17 points and 1 1 rebounds. 

The Lady Demons whipped 
North Carolina in every of- 
fensive statistic except 
rebounds, and therein lay the 
story of the ballgame. 

The Tar Heels scored 16 of 
their 69 points on second and 
third shots off the glass, 
thanks to a huge rebounding 
margin of 22. 

It was just a case of first 
game jitters for the Lady 
Demons. They led by six 
points at the half, in spite of 
shooting poorly from the 
field. 

Lady Demon coach James 
Smith said that in spite of the 
loss, everyone played well. 

"Linda Grayson and Annie 
Harris both played well," he 
said, "and Tracy Taylor had a 
great all around game. 
Teressa Thomas shot well 
from the outside too." 

Defensively, Lonnie Banks 
played about as well as anyone 
could play, especially against 
such stiff competition. 



Kansas Hands Lady Demons 
Second One Point Loss 74-73 



The Lady Demons lost their 
second one point game of the 
prestigous Dial Classic, this 
time to the host Kansas Lady 
Jayhawks, by a 74-73 score. 

As was the case in the first 
game against North Carolina, 
the Lady Demons led 
throughout much of the game, 
before fouls turned the contest 
to Kansas' favor. 

The Lady Demons went up 
by a 22-12 count at the 
midway point of the first half, 
when Teressa Thomas rifled 
home a 20-foot shoot from the 
top. 

The two teams traded 
buckets for most of the rest of 
the half before Kansas battled 
back to within four points at 
39-35. With five seconds left in 
the half, freshman Sandra 
Pugh made an eight-footer to 
Put the Lady Demons up by 
six, 41-35. 

The second half started 
when Angie Snider hit a two- 
root hook shot that brought 
Kansas to within four points, 



but the Lady Demons reeled 
off eight straight points to go 
ahead by a 49-37 score, their 
biggest lead of the night. 

Kansas battled back and 
scored eight straight on their 
own, and finally took the lead 
for good when Barbera 
Adkins sank a pair of free 
throws. 

The loss dropped the Lady 
Demons to 0-2 heading into a 
Monday night encounter with 
the 9th-ranked LSU Ben Gals. 

In addition to Grayson's 14 
boards, Tracy Taylor added 
nine. For the second straight 
night, Taylor was the leading 
scorer, this time she gunned in 
18. Grayson and fellow 
freshman Annie Harris had 13 
points apiece as the only other 
Lady Demons in double 
figures. 

Thomas dished out a team 
high six assists and Taylor 
added three blocked shots. 
Annie Harris had four steals 
for the Lady Demons . 

The story of the game 



seemed to center around the 
free throw line. Playing in 
their home colesium, the Lady 
Jayhawks went to the line 34 
times while making 22 of 
them. Conversely, the Lady 
Demons went to the line only 
23 times and made 13. 

The Lady Demons led by 12 
at one point, and like the 
North Carolina game, were up 
by six at the half. But thei 
second half belonged to 
Kansas, their home crowd, 
and the referees. The Lady 
Jayhawks, playing in their 
home coliseum made use of 
their pep band, cheerleaders, 
and students, in trying to 
intimidate the Lady Demons. 
The Lady Jayhawks also made 
more free throws than the 
Lady Demons even shot, and 
this was the overiding factor in 
the game. 

The game became a physical 
type contest and the officials 
allowed alot of extra pushing 
and shoving. 

Individually for the Lady 
Demons, it was Linda 
Grayson with a big day on the 
boards as she swept 14 off the 
glass. Defensive specialist Kim 
Paulk also received the praise 
of the Lady Demon coaching 
staff for her play in the game. 



IS 



fl-M Playground I 

t I 

Melanie Daigle won first for 
Christian Students in the 
•ntramural dart competition. 
p hi Mu's Stacy Brown won 
second. Sigma Kappa's Ghlee 
^oodworth and Phi Mu's 
Judith Covington tied for 



third place. 

In the men's intramural dart 
competition Mike Fiebig won 
first for Sigma Tau Gamma 
followed by Kip Terrell of the 
Kingpins. Ken Foster of TKE 
tied with Chuck Shaw of 
Kappa Alpha for third 

In the men's division of 
intramural cross country 
Charlie Viers, representing the 
faculty, took first with a time 
of 7:33. Rafael Ramirez of the 
Kingpins took second with a 



time of 7:46. Only one second 
seperated third place winner 
Dennis McClung of Kappa 
Sigma from Miguel DiDonato 
of the Kingpins. Miguel 
DiDonato had a time of 8:01 . 

Charlene Elvers took first 
for UnKappa 5th in the 
womans division. 

In the women's intramural 
rifle shoot Christian Students 
took first with 171 points. 
Ebonettes were second with a 
Continued on page 8 



I-M Volleyball 

Women Fraternity 

Women's Division W-L Men's fraternity 

Zeta Phi Beta 8-0 Tau Kappa Epsilon No. I . . . . 7-0 

Un Kappa 5th No. 1 7-1 Sigma Tau Gamma No. 1 6-1 

Christian Students No. 2 5-3 Tau Kappa Epsilon No. 2 . . . J.J 

Christian Students No. I 4-4 Sigma Tau Gamma No. 2 . . 4-3 

Sigma Sigma Sigma 3-5 Theta Chi 2-5 

Sigma Kappa 3-5 Kappa Sigma . ............ 2-5 

3-5 Kappa Alpha. 2-5 



Odyssey 



Independent 



Independent (Purple) 


W-L 


Independent (Orange) 


W-l 


Kingpins 






5-1 


Budmenl 




Blind Boys No. 2 


4-3 


B.S.U 






3-3 


Blind Boys 




F.A.S.T 


3-3 


Trimless 




Kingpins No. 2 





Last Week's Games 



Monday Night's Games-Sigma Tau 
Gamma No. 1 def. Sigma Tau Gamma 
15-6, 15-1; Rapides def. Blind Boys 
No. 2 15-10, 14-16, 15-11; 3-V In- 
ternational def. Kingpins No. 2 15-2, 
12-15, 16-14; Blind Boys No. 1 del'. 
Trimless 15-13, 15-11; B.S.U. def. 
Blind Boys No. 1 12-15, 15-12, 15-12; 
Un Kappa 5th No. 1 def. Christian 
Students No. 2 15-2, 15-7; Zeta Phi 
Beta def. Un Kappa 5th No. 1 15-10, 
4-15, 15-8; Christian Students def. 
Sigma Sigma Sigma 15-12, 15-10; 
Sigma Kappa def. Sigma Sigma Sigma 
15-13, 15-8; Christian Students def. 
Sigma Kappa 14-16, 17-15, 15-10; 
Zeta Phi Beta def. Odyssey 15-4, 15- 
4. -Tuesday Night's Games-Tau 
Kappa Epsilon def. Sigma Tau 
Gamma 15-3, 15-1; Sigma Tau 



Gamma No. 1 def. Kappa Sigma 15- 
13, 15-3; Kappa Sigma def. Theta Chi 
15-9, 15-7; Tau Kappa Epsilon def. 
Tau Kappa Epsilon 15-11, 15-11; 
Christian Students No. 2 def. 
Christian Students No. I 15-11, 15-11; 
Kingpins def. Blind Boys No. I 15-5, 
15-11; 3-V International def. Rapides 
15-3, 15-12; Budnten del'. B.S.U. 14- 
16, 15-5, 15-7; F.A.S.T. del'. Kingpins 
No. 2 15-12, 15-12; Wednesday 
Night's Action--Odyssey del'. 
Christian Students 2-15, 15-11, 16-14; 
Zeta Phi Beta def. Christian Students 
15-5, 15-7, Kappa Alpha del. Kappa 
Sigma 15-13, 15-4; Tau Kappa Epsilon 
del. Theta Chi 15-8, 15-7; Tau Kappa 
Epsilon No. I del. Sigma Tau Gamma 
No. 1 13-15, 15-6, 15-5. 



Menu for S.U. Cafeteria 


Nov. 29-Dec. 5 


Lunch 

Tues.: Chicken Fried Steak 
Spaghetti/Meat Sauce 
Corn Beef Hash 


Dinner 

Tues.: Beef Stew/Rice 
Chinese Chicken Casserole 


Wed.: Corn Beef/Cabbage 
BBQ Chicken 
Baked Flounder 


Wed : Smoked Sausage/Apples 
Turkey Mushroom Pie 


Thurs : Beef Teriyaki 
Shrimp Fried Rice 
Chicken Pot Pie 

Fri. : Breaded Pork Chop 
Mexican plate 
Beef Sfroganoff 


Thurs.: Spanish Macaroni 
Fri: Carved Beef Brisket 


Mon. Fried Chicken 

Seafood Gumbo 

Ground Beef and Potato Pie 


Mon Veal Parmesan 
Chicken Pot Pie 


Menu For Iberville 


Nov. 29-Dec. 3 


Lunch 


Dinner 


Tues : Vegetable Soup 
Hot dog 

Scalloped Potatoes/Ham 


Tues.: Salisbury Steak 
Chicken Spaghetti 
Waffles/Syrup 


Wed.: Potato Soup 
Hot Tamale Pie 
Grilled Cheese/Chili 


Wed : BBQ Chicken 
Hamburgers 


Thurs.: Chicken Noodle Soup 
Tacos 

Chinese Chicken Casserole 


Thurs : Steak 
BBQ Ribs 

Ham and Cheese Omelets 


Fri.: Gumbo 
Cream of Tomato Soup 


Fri.: Fried Fish 
Spaghetti/Meat Sauce 


Sat: BBQ Beef on Bun 
Chili Mac 


Sat : Swiss Steak 
Chicken Livers 



8«Sports 



The Current Sauce, Tuesday November 29, 1983 



UK5th Wins I-M 
Super Bowl 12-7 

It took 38 minutes and 10 
seconds, but Un Kappa 5th 
finally pulled out the win, a 
12-7 defeat of arch-rival 
Christian Students in the 
women's division Super Bowl 
at Harry "Rags" Turpin 
Stadium. 

Like the men's game, this 
game turned into a defensive 
struggle. 

Stacy Johnson intercepted a 
Cindy Berry pass with 16:15 
left in the first half on a fourth 
and 8 at the 28-yard line. 

Exactly four minutes later, 



it was Vern Guidroz' turn for 
UK5th, and she intercepted a 
Christian Student's pass to 
thwart a scoring drive 

Christian Students score the 
first points of the second half 
on a Cindy Wigley 5-yard run. 
Wigley also ran in the point 
after attempt, and CS led 7-0. 

With 3:15 left, Stephany 
Washington made it a 7-6 
game on a 60-yard pass 
reception from Cindy Berry. 

Moments later, Renee 
Richard became an instant 
hero when she intercepted a 
CS pass and ran it in 23-yards 
for the winning touchdown. 

Christian Students tried to 
go ahead, but couldn't move 
the ball the required space in 
the time left. 



Steelers Down 
Kappa Sigma 

David Reynolds hit Walter 
Pinkston with a 23-yard 
touchdown pass with only 11 
seconds remaining in the game 
to give the Independent 
champion Steelers n 12-6 
victory over the Sig Dogs of 
Kappa Sigma. 

In a mild suprise, the game 
turned out to be a defensive 
struggle on the wide Turpin 
Stadium field. 

The Sigs struck first on a 
Randy Bonnette to Richard 
DeVargas 12-yard touchdown 
pass. The point after attempt 



failed, but the Sigs had a 6-0 
lead. 

It was back and forth ball 
the rest of the way until the 
Steelers drove down to the 
Kappa Sigma 8-yard line. 

Russel Bienvenu thwarted a 
Steeler touchdwon by in- 
tercepting a David Reynolds 
pass and returning it 23-yards 
to the 31 beyre time ran out in 
the first half. 

In the second half, Reynolds 
hit Jeff Bailey with 14:21 left 
in the game to knot the score 
at 6-6. 

It was a seesaw game until 
Reynolds hit Pinkston with 11 
seconds left to win the game 
for the Steelers. 



CONTACT LENS CLINIC 



Do Soft Lenses Come In Tints? 

Yes. soft tenses do come in tints Baush and Lomb is introducing 
their new tinted lenses December 1 of this year. Up until now we 
had to send the lenses off to be tinted, a process which cost more 
than the lenses Now the tinted lenses will be carried in stock and 
will be dispensed as are other lenses 

The lenses come in blue aqua, green and brown 



For additional information call 
Dr. Burton P. Dupuy. Jr., Optometrist 
130 E. 5th St. 352-5335 




WELCOME 

to WLLerTune 



Miller Campus Rep 

SHARON SAMPITE 

357- 6270 




I-M 



Continued from Page 7 

score of 163 followed by 
Sigma Kappa No.l with 140 
points. Phi Mu No. 2 took 
fourth with 121 points. 

In the men's competition 
TKDJ took first with a score 
of 280 followed by Sig Tau 
No. 2 with 268 points. 
Kingpins No. 2 took third with 
220 points. 

In the women's competition 
Zella Youngblood from the 



. Ebonettes was the top shooter 
with 68 points followed by 
Denise Bossier of the Christian 
Students with 63 points. 
Molly Dranguet of Phi Mu 
was third with 61 points. 

In the men's division Mike 
Hartley of Sigma Tau Gamma 
was the mens top shooter with 
a 91 out of 100 possible points. 

Kip Terrell of the Kingpins 
was second with 82 points. 
Tony Mays of TKDJ was third 
with a total 77 points. 



The Intramural department, 
and Tootie would like to thank 
Frank Silva, Jesus' Rodriguez, 
Jose Penalvev, Robert 
Hemby, Larry Wise, Paula 
Simmons, Robert Delrie, John 
Frost, Mark Thigpen for 
acting as flag football of- 
ficials. They would also like 
to thank Lisa Bordelon, 
Tammy Gremillion, June 
Sellers, Kim Mitchell, Joe 
James, Anthony James, Lynn 
Smith, Anita Lodridge, and 
Jenny Johnson 





1 



Kin. P»„)k-Sf . 



32 

Lisa Carter-Sr. 





TertMS Thomas-So. 





ValWiillairo-So. 



Coach Pat Pterson 



Coach James Smith 




Janet Ryan-Fr. 




Lady Demon Schedule 

(For Dec. 1-12) 

Tuesday December 6 (5:45) 
Lady Demons vs McNeese 
★ Monday December 12 (7:30)* 
★ Louisiana Tech Lady Techsters* 

STILL TO COME!!! 

Dec. 15 Northeast Ladv Indians 
Make Plans To Be Here 




Jamie Prtdgeon-Fr. 





Annie Harris-Fr. 



Kristy Harris-Fr. 




sell them at: 

University Bookstore 

Student Union Lobby 

Dec. 5-9 8:30 a.m. -4:00 p.m. 

Cloth or paper, whether used on campus or not. 
we buy ail titles having resale market value! 

Be sure the books you sell are your own!! 



pi.t 



:9, 1983 



artment. 
o thank 
Jriguez, 
Robert 

Paula 
e, John 
:n for 
all of- 
lso like 
rdelon, 

June 
1, Joe 
>, Lynn 
e, and 



Celebration of a Century 




Current Sauce 



Northwestern State Universit) 
Natchitoches, Louisiana 

Volume LXXII, No.14 
January 31, 1984 




Banquet Kicks Off 
Centennial Celebration 



By Eddie N orris 

Some 350 persons attended 
[he kick-off banquet for 
NSU's centennial year 
Wednesday night in the 
Btudent Union Ballroom. 
I The banquet, preceded by a 
reception, was the first of 
nany centennial events 
ichcduled for 1984. 

President Joseph J. Orze, 
eading the list of speakers, 
ixpressed his appreciation of 
>eing a part of a growing 
educational institution and 
visited for "a great centennial 
selebration." 

Later Orze told the Current 
Bauce, "I am excited by a 
tremendous kick-off to a 
second century and pleased to 
pe so many people take part 
in what we are and what we 
pan be." 

J Mayor Joe Sampite 
proclaimed 1984 "Nor- 
Ihwestern's Celebration of a 
Century" and presented 
Plaques to Orze and to Deana 
Grau, SGA president. 

The audience was reminded 
°' NSU's years as a normal 
school by Lucille M. Hen- 
jwck, retired dean, and John 
IMakar, attorney. 

Maxine Johnson, associate 
Professor, and Paul C. "Doc" 
Marx, professor emeritus, 
^Poke about the years from 
'944 to 1970. 



Elise James, assistant 
professor, and Stanley Powell, 
Mr. NSU of 1983-84, talked of 
the University/years, 1970 to 
the present. 

The birthday cake * was 
ceremonially cut by President 
and Mrs. Orze, former 
President and Mrs. Arnold 
Kilpatrick, Mrs. A. A. 
Fredericks, Mrs. John S. 
Kyser, and Mrs. Rene J. 
Bienvenu. 

Co-chairing the banquet 
were Thomas N. Whitehead, 
associate professor of theater- 
media arts and producer- 
director of the NSU Television 
Center.and Dr. Fred Bosarge,. 
tlean of#ludents. 

Whitehead listed several 
goals of the Centennial. 

He said he wants "to get as 
many students, faculty, staff, 
and alumni as possible to 
recognize and feel involved in 
celebrating NSU's 100 years of 
service to higher education. 

"We want people to par- 
ticipate in events and to plan 
events that would be 
meaningful to their 
organizations. We encourage 
academic departments to plan 
programs and activities and 
come up with ways to 
celebrate NSU's birthday." 

Whitehead invited anyone 
interested to ask the Cen- 
(Continued on page 5) 



Centennial Memorabilia: 
Poster, Desk Calendar 



. Northwestern's "Celebrat- 
ion of a Century" has begun 
will continue throughout 



1984 

thf 



and to commemorate 
^ university's 100th birthday 

of h releasin § two editions 
me official poster and a 
fecial ca>ndar of events, 
designed by NSU News 
ureau graphic artist Susan 
^orman, the poster has in- 
or Porated scenes from old 



Pot 

CO 



Pourri yearbooks into a 
la 8e effect. The 



h 

. ac kground scene in the poster 
an early photograph of the 
"8'nal Bullard Mansion 
^ en . all four white colt 
* er e intact 



lumns 



The poster is available in 
two editions. A hand-silk 
screened limited edition of 100 
signed and numbered copies 
can be ordered for $100 each 
plus $6 for postage and 
handling. A printed edition is 
available for $10 each plus $3 
for postage and handling. 

Also available is a desk 
calendar of events depicting 
scenes from the university's 
past and including a list of 
events at Northwestern for the 
1984 Centennial year. The 
calendar, also created by Mrs. 
Norman, is priced at $5 plus 
$2 for postage and handling. 



Library Hurt Worst 



NSU Budget Slashed 



By Angela Kow 

The Eugene P. Watson 
Memorial Library was hit hard 
by the 2 percent budget cut 
recently enforced upon 
Northwestern and other 
universities throughout the 
state. 

The cut has cost Nor- 
thwestern $327,230, much of 
which will be absorbed by the 
library. 

The cut will cost the librarv 
an estimated $182,000. The 
ordering of reference materials 
such as books and periodicals 
will be directly affected. 
Deficiency of reference 
materials could hurl NSU 
during accreditation reviews. 

For this reason, Dr. William 
C. Buchanan, library director, 
is "concerned for the 
Also affected by the cut is 
the attrition fund. Money that 
would be paid as salaries for 
university employees supplies 
the attrition fund when the 
positions are left vacant. An 
estimated $146,260 will be 
absorbed by this fund. The 
rest of the cut will come from 
funds used for equipment. 

Dr. T.P. Southerland, vice 
president for academic affairs, 
noted that the cut will not 
affect the university on the 
academic level. 

He and Dr. Buchanan 
expressed optimism that most 
of the cut could come from 
attrition. A reassessment of 
the estimates will be made in 
early April to determine the 
exact amount having to come 
from the library. 



Applications 
Due For 
Sauce Editor 

Applications will be ac- 
cepted through March 1 for 
the position of editor of the 
Current Sauce for the 1984-85 
school year. 

Applicants should submit a 
letter to Jerry Pierce, chair- 
man of the Student Media 
Board. 

(Continued on page 2) 



By John Ramsey 

Governor Dave Treat's 
across-the-board budget cuts 
will not affect Northwestern as 
much as originally thought. 

E.j: Trichc, Vice-President 
for Fiscal Affairs, explained: 
"We told the stale that we 
simply could not handle the 
original 5.8 percent reduction 
without teacher layoffs. The 
Board later revised the figures, 
based on each school's needs. 
Northwestern's final cut was 2 
percent, or $327,230." 

Both Louisiana Tech and 
Northeast Louisiana 
University had higher culs, lie 
said. 



Had (lie original 5.8 pcrcen! 
proposal been ordered inn 
effect , NSLJ's budget would 
have been cut by nearly 
$950,000. 

Three areas were cut in ihe 
budget: Attrition (noi filling a 
position previously budgeted) 
library materials (see related 
story), and equipment. 

"Insurance money from 
property lost in the October 
1982 lire which destroyed 
Caldwell Hall can help make- 
up the difference," Trichc 
added. "Overall, both 
President Orze and I feel that 
Northwestern came out 
beautifully." 




Over 700 High School 
Students Expected For 
Demon Connection 

Demon Connection, will be conducted at II a.m. 



Northwestern's annua 
visitation day for high school 
juniors and seniors from 
throughout the state, will be 
conducted Wednesday on' 
campus. 

Demon Connection director 
Randy Pierce said more than 
700 students are scheduled to 
participate in this year's 
program, which begins with 
registration at 8:45 a.m. A 
welcoming session is scheduled 
for 9:15 a.m., and presen- 
tations by academic depart- 
ments will be at 10 a.m. 
Special-interest sessions and 
visits to freshman-level classes 



The program ends at 1 p.m. 
with special entertainment. 

The program introducing 
students to Northwestern will 
feature campus tours, 
meetings with faculty and 
student leaders, information 
on academic programs and 
special sessions on scholar- 
ships and financial aid, 
choosing a major, career 
outlooks and campus 
organizations. 

Pierce said visiting high 
school students will have the 
opportunity to learn about 
such academic majors as 
(Continued on page 2) 



I 



THE CURRENT SAUCE January 3 1 , 1984 Page 2 

...Connection 

(Continued from page 1) 
agriculture, art, aviation 
science, biology, micro- 
biology, chemistry, physics, 
geology, history, social 
science, social work, language 
arts, mathematics, military 
science, agriculture, ac- 
counting, computer science, 
business, home economics, 
industrial education and 
technology, education, 
nursing, music, theatre, media 
arts, dance, special education, 
psychology, counseling, and 
health, physical education and 
recreation. 

The program will include 
informational sesseions on 
scholarships and financial aid, 
fraternities and sororities, 
academic and personal life, 
special services, career outlook 
and the Reserve Officers 
Training Corps. 

Academic department 
representatives will meet the 
visiting high school students in 
the Main Auditorium of the 
A. A. Fredericks Center for 
Creative and Performing Arts. 



$10,000 Donated Bus Terminal Relocates ^ 

For Scholarship 



The family of the late 
Sylvan W. Nelken of Nat- 
chitoches has contributed 
$10,000 to the Northwestern 
Foundation for the 
establishment of an 
agriculture scholarship in 
memory of the former NSU 
professor and dean. 

The donation was presented 
recently by Nelken's widow, 
Mrs. Lennie Dixon Nelken, 
and his children, Mrs. John 
Woodyard, Mrs. Catherine 
Bienvenu and Sam Nelken of 
Natchitoches, and Mrs. T.E. 
Owen of Helotes, Tex. 

Nelken, who died in Sep- 
tember of 1983, joined 
Northwestern as an assistant 
professor of agriculture during 
the 1935-36 academic year. He 
served as chairman of the 
Department of Agriculture 
from 1941 to 1958, the year he 
was appointed dean of ad- 
ministration at NSU. 



SUGB 
Open Position! 

The Student Union Governing Board will 
elect a representative at large on Mon., Feb. 6. 
Applications may be obtained from Rm. 214 of 
the Student Union. 

* Deadline is 4:30 p.m. Fri. Feb. 3. * 




Dine in 
or carry out 



I 

L. 



FREE PIZZA 



When you buy any size pizza get the 
next smaller size same style with 
equal number of toppings FREE Not 
good with other discounts 



Off.r expire.: 2-7-84 



VlriA inn* 



College Night Thursday Night 

5-10 p.m. (dine in only) 

Mini 6" Plus 
Choice of 2 toppings for only V" 

(Option: With Small Salad '1") 



L. 



'3 00 off Large or 
$ 2 00 off Medium 



This coupon good for $3 00 off any 
lanje or $2 00 off any medium pizza 
Not valid with other discounts 



Off«r »plrM: 2-7-84 



Pizza inn.' 



Buffets 



Sunday 

11:30-2 



Mon. -Fri. 
11-2 



Mon. & Tues Night 
5:30-8:30 



Redeem these coupons for 
great discounts on your 
Pizza Inn Favorites! 

124 Hwy 1 South 352 5250 



Nelken, who was born in 
Natchitoches, retired as dean 
in 1966. In the Spring of 1983, 
Northwestern bestowed upon 
him the honorary title of dean 
emeritus. 

A member of Phi Beta 
Kappa, the NSU professor and 
dean was educated at Nor- 
thwestern, the University of 
Southwestern Louisiana and 
Iowa State University. He 
taught vocational agriculture 
in the Crowley area before 
moving to Northwestern. 

Sam Nelken, an attorney in 
Natchitoches who presented 
the contribution to NSU 
president Dr. Joseph J. Orze 
on behalf of the family 
members, said his father was 
"extremely interested in 
agriculture, and he was vitally 
interested in Northwestern. 
His family always came first, 
but his involvement with 
Northwestern came next." 

Sauce Editor 

(Continued from page 1) 

Candidates must have 
served at least one year on the 
Current Sauce staff and have 
taken the basic reporting and 
editing courses. 

In the letters applicants 
should propose a staff. 



By Eddie Norris 

The Continental Trailways 
bus terminal, previously 
located at 333 Cane River 
Mall, has moved to 902 
Highway 1 South. The new 
location is directly in front of 
the Natchitoches Times 
building. 

Continental Trailways 
agent, Paul Smith, said the 
terminal moved for purposes 
of expansion and easier access 
for buses, thus providing 
better services and more 
convenience for its 
passengers. 

A major objective of 
Trailways is to work closely 
with NSU students. Smith said 
that NSU students may have 
their baggage checked and 
purchase tickets on campus 
from, the front desk of Sabine 
Hall. 

Students may receive a 15% 
discount on bus tickets by 
presenting a valid NSU 
identification card on Friday 
afternoons from 1:30 to 2:45. 
Buses traveling north will 
depart from the front drive of 
Sabine Hall at 2:00 p.m. and 
buses traveling south will 
depart from the same area at 
2:45 p.m. These discounts are 
available to currently enrolled 
students anytime they use 
Continental Trailways bus 
services. 

Trailways also adjusts to 
students' needs by changing 
the bus schedule during the 
week of finals. 



Get Physical 

with our 

Student Special 

$ 1 8 Down 
and $ 1 8 a Month 

(annual membership) 
(special expires Feb. 10, 1984) 




We've Got What It Takes 
To Get You In Shape ! 

BODY WORLD HEALTH CLUB 



234 Keyser 



357-9568 



Future plans tor ( ^ 
tinental Trailways are to| wi 11 
available discount bus tr"^ 
to be purchased at regist 
each semester. 



Th 



Argus Contest 
Deadline Near] 

The deadline for An 
spring contests in writing! 
and photography is MoJ 
Feb. 13. 

Debra Waters, editor o| 
multi-media magazine, 
accept entries in tl 
categories: poetry, on 
play, personal essay, i 
story, black and 
photography, and art 
mission guidelines and o 
cards are available in 
Argus office, Kyser Hall 
K 

Both full-time and part- 
students are eligible to enta 

The names of winners in 
fall literary contest spons 
by Argus have been releas 

First-place honors in 
original short story catei 
went to Ronald Mark Rat 
senior journalism major f 
Natchitoches, for his 
entitled "Pet Probla 
There were no other aw 
given in that event. 

In original poetry, 
Oatmeal Possessed" by L 
Anne Gregory, fresh) 
speech major from 
chitoches, won first I 
Placing second was 
Shadows" by Debra 
Waters, senior English ffl 
from Jamestown. The tl 
place poem was "To 
Lusty Lover" by Rebecca 
Hale, junior English edud 
major from Montgomery 

Honorable-mention hoi 
in poetry were awarded 
"Transportation"by Debrl 
Waters; "A Collection 
Haiku Poetry" by Shard 
Hammel, graduate st» 
from Hot Springs, 
majoring in speech; 
vasive Gossip" by Rhonda 
Byers, freshman El 
major from Zwolle; "Ho. 
Ho!" by Leslie AnneGrej 
and "Ruth" by Geflj 
Spencer, sophomore W 
safety and physical edu<* 
major from Pleasant Hill 

The short story and p" 
winners, including hone* 
mentions, were read ■ 
recently during the "R*" 
Hour" sponsored by ^ 
magazine and the Depart" 
of Theatre and Media Art* 

Other materials read 
"Boy Thoughts," "In M«J 
Res" and "Ma'riculatioB 
Dr. James R. Barthol^ 
chairman of the Depart* 
of Language M 
"Executioner" by 
Cameron, associate pro™ 
(Continued on page 7) 



By Lui 

Ever 
that re 
your tl 
doing, 
Well, I 
possibl 
auditio 

Not 
actuall; 
too bai 
so late 
been a 
again, i 

Nen 
be so 
the ta 
who tr 
on Jai 
My Ac 
It On ' 
Ray ! 
prepa: 
Bonnie 
little 
good- 
(Altho 
though 
always 
got to 

"Th 
you is 
tense, 
the adi 
it's ov 
falling 
depres 
about 
stage, 
it's v\ 
Miller, 
freshrr 

For 
are \ 
alone, 
but if 
experi< 
Dawn 
major 
for M 
Arts. 

Tan 
the ex] 
though 
up?" 
voice 
accom 
guitar 
enchar 

Rob 
Pressec 
total 1; 
honesi 
Schexi 
looks 
"Ther 
that." 

Sevc 
the c , 
the ] 
room 
'n the 
noticei 
trickle 
throug 
shoe p 
for ye 
room 
c onstr 



tes 

for 
are to 

bus ti 
registij 



THE CURRENT SAUCE January 3 1 , 1984 Page 3 



Auditions Require Nerves, 
Energy And Then Comes 
The Applause 



itest 

4earsi 

for An 
writing, 
is Mon 



editor o| 
;azine ; 

in 
y, onij 
ssay, 
ind 
1 art 

and c 
ble in 
:r Hall 

id part-l 
: to enta 
mers it 
t spons 
i release 
ors in 
ry catq 
ark Rac 
major 
his 
Problfl 
her aw 

?try, 
" by L 

fresh 
rom ' 
'irst A 
was 
Debra 
dish 
"The til 

"To 
RebeccJ 
h educ* 
smery. 
on hd 
warded 
y Debn 
lection 
Sharon 
e stui 

gs, 
ch; 
Rhonda 
Enj 

"Ho. 
ieGreg« 
Gerald 
,re he» 

educ* 
t Hill 
and P" 1 

honoO 
ead d 

"Rea' 

by A" 
)epart»' 
ia Arts- 
read 
TnM<J 
lation 
tholcx* 
(eparti* 
S ( ' 

N 



A 



7) 



By Lucy LeBlanc 

Ever wanted to audition for 
that really great production 
your theater department was 
doing, but were too nervous? 
Well, I just found out that it is 
possible to live through 
auditions. 

Not only possible, but 
actually rather probable. It's 
too bad I discovered this fact 
so late-perhaps I could have 
been a great actress. But then 
again, maybe not. 

Nervousness didn't seem to 
be so much of a problem for 
the talented , brave people 
who tried out in Theater West 
on Jan. 24 for "I'm Getting 
My Act Together And Taking 
It On The Road," directed by 
Ray Schexnider. In fact, 
prepared and confident 
Bonnie McNeill feels that "a 
little bit of nervousness is 
good- it gives you energy." 
(Although I'm sure that her 
thoughts are true, nervousness 
always took over me before I 
got to the energy part.) 

"The first thing that hits 
you is you're scared, you're 
tense. It's a beautiful feeling- 
the adrenalin's flowing. When 
it's over, you get down-like 
falling off of a chair. You get 
depressed-then you forget 
about it. Once you get on 
stage, and hear the applause, 
it's worth it," says Judy 
Miller, a second semester 
freshman theater major. 

For some people, auditions 
af e worth the experience 
alone. "If i make it, great, 
b "t if I don't, I'll have the 
experience behind me," says 
°awn Brummett, a drama 
major at the Louisiana School 
'or Math, Science, and the 
Arts. 

Tanya Reichard also values 
'he experience, yet admits that 
'noughts like, " What if I mess 
U P- ' do surface. Tanya a 
v °'ce major at LSMSA who 
accompanied herself with the 
guitar for her tryout, totally 
enchanted Mr. Schexnider. 

Robin Gunter also im- 
pressed Schexnider with her 
'°tal lack of inhibition and her 
"°nesty, which are traits that 
, ch «nider looks for. He also 
, oks for intelligence: 

that" e ' S "° substitute for 
Seven women tried out for 
jje call-backs Wednesday in 
ne Entertainers rehearsal 
°om m R usse n Hall Seated 

jj 1 'he rear of the room, I 
oticed the sunlight trying to 
ickle through the window 
"rough what appeared to be 
"oe polish that had been there 
or years. The rest of the 
°om seemed as if under 
instruction or should be. 



The women went over a 
piece of music before audition 
time. Chris Louisell, who 
played James Leeds in 
"Children of A Lesser God," 
sat in the fourth row. 
Smoking a cigarette, he slowly 
mouthed and signed the words 
to the catchy tune. My spine 
shivered as each woman sang. 
I'm not sure if it was the 
emotion of the voices or the 



crispness of the air. 

The suspense from the time 
of auditions to final casting is 
now over. Many 
congratulations to Robin 
Gunter, Betsy Corley, and 
Shannon Conner for surviving 
and succeeding. Lots of luck 
to the performers, Ray 
Schexnider and crew on this 
production, which, by the 
way, opens on Monday, Feb. 
27. I know I'll be there! 




Take a deep breath 

and count to ten, 





(Uit^okK poster of this ad. seno *6 00 cfceck or fp&ney or<Je* payaote to Anheuser-8uscn tnc Dept iO0. One Suscii Ptac«. Si uxji». MO 63118 Auow 4-e weefc& 
OHer expires December 31 1»B4 Vo«<l wf*er« pronrtxtex) a -cw*vs*»* ■«<-*:. c* arms* - T« t£ B^aKi«*Ow--A*MiuSfa*j*cM r*c -stiows 



THE CURRENT SAUCE January 31, 1984 Page 4 



Opinion 



The opinions expressed on (his page are strictly those 
of the authors. They do not necessarily express the view 
of this paper, the student body of NSU, or the ad- 
ministration. 

The Current Sauce accepts all articles and letters. All 
correspondence must be signed and a phone number 



must accompany it. Guest editorials are accepted but 
they must be signed. 

The Current Sauce reserves the right to edit any 
articles that come into our office, deleting anything thai 
may be considered libelous. All articles must be turned 
in no later that the Wednesday preceeding publication. 



Editorial 

Two-Way Signs? 

Four bills were passed during Monday night's 
session of NSU's Student Government Association, 
three of which are traffic-related. 

One of these bills requested that the "ONE 
WAY" regulation in the parking lot of Caddo 
dormitory be changed so that it is not in effect 
between the hours of 4:00 p.m. and 7:00 a.m. 
Monday thru Thursday and from 4:00 p.m. Friday 
to 7:00 a.m. Monday. Students have criticized this 
regulation for some time now because of its im- 
practicality during low traffic hours. 

Another proposal asked that parking spaces in 
the lot behind Varnado dormitory be marked off. 
The old paint (or what remains of it) is almost 
impossible to see. 

Students residing in Natchitoches dormitory are 
well aware of the parking lot's poor condition. A 
third SGA bill requested that the administration of 
Northwestern take action to repair or reconstruct 
this parking lot. 

The fourth bill called for an alteration of the 5- 
day period after classes begin, during which 
students may register for credit. The SGA 
requested that a 10-class-day period to register for 
credit be adopted. Senators felt that more time was 
needed to determine if extra courses would be 
necessary to maintain full-time status if once 
previously scheduled courses have been dropped. 

Man's Worst Enemy? 



We read with a certain degree of interest the 
letter from Wayne Johnson that appears on this 
page. Sunday night's movie on ABC, entitled 
AMAZONS, added an ironic note to the situation. 
The movie was about an old sisterhood of sorts 
who were dedicated to the idea that men were evil 
and should be controlled by women. By no means 
do we agree with Johnson's letter, especially since 
the female members of our staff enjoy wearing 
jeans. Do feel free to comment on his accusations. 



Speaking Up 

Getting Your Money's Worth 



"Speaking Up" will give 
Current Sauce readers - 
students, faculty, staff, 
whoever — a chance to sound 
off on what interests, pleases, 
annoys, or puzzles them. 

Submissions, preferably 
typed, double-spaced, may be 
mailed to the Current Sauce, 
Box 5306, or brought to the 
office, Kyser Hall 225A. They 
are subject to editing. 

By Susan Dollar 

As we look at the start of 
another semester, with holiday 
left-overs and hangovers not 
so far behind us, a few 
thoughts come to mind about 
the coming days of books, 
papers, and assignments. It's 
not going to be loads of fun, 
thrills, and excitement, but 
you know that already. 

However, a lot will be, or 
can be, accomplished and 
attained in this semester. 
We've paid our money; it's 
time to settle in and face 
what's coming. Yet, most of 
us will evade it at any cost 
whenever we can. Since we 
have paid our fees, we may 
need to pause at this point and 
consider just what we're 
getting into and why. 

College is, more or less, a 
contractual agreement. You 
oay your money and expect 
certain services in return. It's 
interesting that we hear 
complaints so often about the 
university's end of the deal: 
cafeteria food is terrible; 
curriculum too relentless; 
teachers/textbooks dull, on 
and on; but teachers can 
seldom expect seriousness on 
the part of the students. 

Consider briefly just what 



your teachers are getting from 
you out of the "contract." 
Money, sure, but creativity? 
Individual thinking? Or, for 
that matter, thought of any 
sort? Do you feel a sense of 
responsibility for fulfilling 
your side of the education 
deal? 

"Responsibility" has as 
part of its root, "response." 
The key to responsibility in the 
learning process is response by 
the learner to what is being 
taught. Be warned, however, 
that an uninformed response is 
a futile one. Get interested, 
listen, and actually try to do 
what the teacher asks of you. 

Keep in mind that teachers 
are merely guides. As fishing 
guides can only show tourists 
where to go and how to go for 
the catch, teachers can only 
show students the way to the 
books, the facts. Students 
must be responsible for 
catching the fish. 

Consider yourself: Have 
you been waiting for a 
complete knowledge of 
chemistry/Shakespeare/algebra/ 
computer science/French to 
drop into your lap, an end-of- 
the-semester boon from the 
teacher? In the end, in order to 
learn, one submits himself to 
education and not vice-versa. 

I suppose I'm saying that it 
all boils down to attitude ... 
the kind of attitude that makes 
people say, "Mr. So-and-So 
gave me a D in his class!" and 
not, "I made a D." This 
attitude is also recognizable in 
other comments: "This is a 
dumb class; I don't need 
this!" "That teacher thinks 
I'm going to read this 
assignment --'ha!" and "This 



is different from anything I've 
ever heard, so I'm not going to 
pay any attention to it. It'j 
ridiculous." 

Attitudes such as these can 
have major effects on out 
lives. Because of our attitudes 
toward required curriculum, 
we avoid the information m 
could be absorbing. The word 
"wisdom" could become 
obsolete with our generatioa 
To view the situation in 
another light, our attitudes are 
deterring the possibility of the 
ultimate defense weapon: 
Knowledge and logical 
thinking provide an incredible 
base for the protection of whai 
we hold dear. 

And, as Thomas Hennj 
Huxley once said, "The onlj 
medicine for suffering, crime] 
and all other woes I 
mankind, is wisdom." Thina 
about it. Catch yourself] 
before your attitude slips out. 

We all know just how ea 
pensive a college education <j 
today. It's not easy for mam 
folks to scrape the moms 
together. Books arj 
outrageously priced and goinj 
up every semester. No, ~M 
can't bring the costs down, bw 
we can get our money's wortM 
The problem is that we don't 
always remember that the deal 
begins and ends with us. 

The responsibility of gettin 
our money's worth is ours i 
alone. Until we realize this 
tuition and fees are a waste 1 
money, classes a waste i 
time, and both a waste ( 
talents and abilities. 

(Susan Dollar, a 1983 NS 
graduate, now sees classt 
from the other side of M 
desk-she is a teachiw, 
assistant in English.) 



Current Sauce 


Staff 


Lisa Williams 


Editor 


Lucy LeBlanc 


Advertising Manager 


Stephanie Samuels 


Business Manager 


Joe Cunningham 


Sports Editor 


John Ramsey 


Layout Editor 


David Berg 


Proofreader 


Diana Gratten 


Reporter 


Joel Langton 


Reporter 


Mark Griffith 


Photographer 


Charlene Elvers 


Circulation Manager 


Dr. Sara Burroughs 


Advisor 


(USPS No. 140-660) 



Letter to the Editor- 

Feminism Cause Of Society's Woes 



To the Editor: 

Militant feminism is 
destroying America as the 
scourge of decency and 
civility. In the last two 
decades we have seen a 
dramatic increase in broken 
homes, spouse and child abuse 
and sex crimes, which has just 
about kept pace with women's 
decision to wear the pants. 

Jude 16 in the Bible 
prophesized of militant 
feminists as follows: "These 
are murmurers, complainers, 
walking after their own lusts; 



and their mouth speaketh 
great swelling words, having 
men's persons in admiration 
because of advantage." 

Deuteronomy 22:5 is God's 
admonition against uni-sex 
and Jude 6:16 is the shameful 
result. Jesus strove against 
feminism and even said to His 
mother: "Woman, what have 
I to do with thee?" And for 
his crucifiers He said: 
"Father, forgive them, for 
they know not what they do." 

We can rebuild America 
with only true word of God, 
the 1611 King James Bible, or 



we can continue to let TV hyl 
lead us to the slaughter, 
our salvation can only cotf 
about through believing tW 
Bible prophecy was meant ft 
the latter times - NOW 
Timothy 4:1) 

Wavne L. Johns 
16759 MeandroCfl 
San Diego, < 
921 



rep ted but 

1 edit any 
1 1 hint" that I 
be turned j 
ilication. I 



The Sporting NSU's 



Meet The 

Lady Demons Meet The Demons Baseball, Softball Football In Review Spring Sports 

page 2 P a § e 3 P a § e 6 P a S e 7 page 8 






Gary Reasons Mario Johnson Lillian Isaza Hugo Molina Julie Robinson David Reynolds 






Meet The Lady Demon 




Head Coach 
Pat Pierson 



At the start of [he season, the NCAA newsletter 
predicted that the Lady Demons would be TOUGH. 
What it didn't say was that they would be just plain 
unlucky there for a while too. 

The Lady Demons started the season by playing in 
the prestigious Kansas Dial Classic. They lost both 
games, one to North Carolina and one to Kansas by 
one point each. 

After reboundng to whip McNeesc here, they lost 
their next game by one point. After No. 1 ranked La. 
Tech beat them soundly, the Lady Demons lost by 
six, four, and two points, in that order. Eight losses. 
Four by one point, and three by an average of four 
points. 

Bui they didn't give up. Since then, they have 
played like a team possessed, and have destroyed 
everything standing in their path. 

Hopefully, this article will give you a short, but 
sweet, closer look at the Ladies, and one gentleman, 
who make up that team and coaching staff. 

She took over six years ago. And after a 12-15 first 
season, Lady Demon head coach Pat Pierson has 
guided her girls to an 84-49 record in the years since. 
A former Lady Demon herself, Pierson has taken 
Northwestern women's basketball to nationally 
recognized powerhouse status. 

Pierson has been guiding Lady 
Demon basketball steadily upward. 
In 1980-81, Pierson led the girls to 
the AIAW Regional tournament. 
Last year, after a 16-9 record that 
included wins over powerhouses like 
Northeast and lllinios St., and 
losses to Alabama and LSU, the 
Lady Demons were just barely 
passed over in select ion for the 
NCAA tournament. 
Pierson was named Coach of the Year in Louisiana 
by the Louisiana Sports Wriers Association in 1981- 
82, the year her girls went 18-7. 

During her playing career at NSU, where she was 
a three year starter, Pierson led the team in assists 
and proved she could score by swishing through 463 
points in an injury shortened career. 

Married to Natchitoches banker Joe Pierson Jr., 
the Lady Demon coach has six "children" of the 
four legged variety; Dusty, BJ, Sam, Missy, Blaze, 
and Samantha. 

When she came here last fall, everybody thought 
Lonnie Banks was just another pretty face. Now, less 
than two years later, the 5-7 guard for the Lady 
Demons has proved that she's more than another 
pretty face. She's a durn good baketball player. 

Only a sophomore, Lonnie has 
started every game that she's been in 
for the Lady Demons. Las) year she 
averaged 10.1 points a game and 
almost six rebounds an outing, in 
addition to 57 steals. Now, after a 
slow start, she's back up to 11.8 
points a game, including a career 
high of 24 against McNeese in her Lonnie Banks 
last outing. 

Last year Lonnie scored in double figures in 16 of 
her 25 games. This year, she picked up right where 
she left off and her cat-quick move, is one of the 
reasons why she's at the top of the steals department. 

Lonnie's high school teammate, and now a 
valuable reserve for the Lady Demons, Yolanda 
Brown is known more for her defense than for her 
offense. In high school at P.G.T. 
Beauregard in St. Bernard, La., 
Yolanda won the best defensive 
award her senior year. Now in her 
second year with the Lady Demons, Jp 
Yolanda, whose season high was &§ ^^i, 
three points against Neva-Reno, is ,f I CC 
inserted in defensive situations. Yolanda Brown 

Yolanda has the distinction of being the only Lady 
Demon never to miss a free throw in a basketball 
season (1982-83), and this year is shooting 1.000 
from the field. 



3 




han for I 




Ass't Coach 
James Smith 



Some call him "Doc", but most know him as 
coach. ..he is the Lady Demon assistant basketall 
coach, recruiter emeritus, and strategic tactician. ..he 
is of course, James Smith. 

Now in his fourth year, Lady 
Demon assistant coach James Smith 
is the main reason why the Lady 
Demons have all that talent on their 
bench. He knows the recruiting 
game, and he knows it well. Smith 
pulled off one of the biggest 
recruiting coups in the nation last 
year by swiping all three of Campti 
High School's All-Staters-girls that 
everybody wanted, but only 
Northwestern got. 

Since Smith joined the club back in 1980, the Lady 
Demon basketball record is 65-32. Smith also 
doubles as the Lady Demons softball coach. Last 
year his girls ran off with 19 wins against just 10 
defeats, and pulled one of the upsets of the year by 
defeating eventual national champion, Emporia 
State. 

Smith played basketball at Centenary College for 
two years and was a letter-winner for four years for 
the Gents. He is married to the former Susan Barron 
_and the y have one daughter, Angela. 

She's one of only three seniors on the team. But 
when she's gone, Lisa Carter, a 5-10 forward from 
Ft. Walton Beach, Florida will be one of the toughest 
Lady Demons to replace in several years 

Lisa has had a spectacular last 10 

games, including be named MVP in 

the Lady Pack Classic in Reno, 

Nevada. Her high of 25 points 

against Lamar was a career high. 



Current Sauce Sports, page 2 




321 

Lisa Carter 

Lisa has been playing well enough to average 13.9 
points a game and 6.2 rebounds an outing, both good 
enough for second place on the team. But perhaps 
her most important statistic is her field goal per- 
centage where she is shooting a team leadine S63 
from the field. 

She was a high school AU-American and one of the 
mot highly sought after players in the nation last 
year. Her name is Linda Grayson and she is going tc 
be great. f 




1i 



She plays behind senior Tracy 
Taylor now, but the 6-1 freshman 
sees enough action to contribute 7.5 
points a game and 6.2 rebounds a 
night. She has a game high of 16 
points. 

Linda Grayson 
Linda was an all-state selection both her junior and 
senior years and was the main part of three conse- 
cutive state championship teams. 

Kristy Harris, another of the Natchitoches Parish 
girls that the Lady Demons wound up with, plays the 
role of playmaker, in a reserve position. 

Playing behind Teressa Thomas, 
Harris has still seen enough action 
to get in a personal high of eight 
points against Centenary while 
gaining valuable experience running 
the Lady Demon floor show. 

Kristy Harris 

Kristy was an all-stater at Nachitoches-Central for 
two years and was the 2-AAAA MVP her senior 
year. Her sophomore team won the state cham- 
pionship. 

She's a defensive whiz and she invariably guards 
the other team's star player. Her name is Kim Paulk 
and she has started every game the past three years 
and has been a four year player for the Lady 
Demons. 



While only averaging 5.6 points a 
game and 4 rebounds, Kim's talents 
most often go unnoticed. She is 
second on the team in assists with 
70, but she often wins games herself 
by holding the opponents top scorer 
to almost nothing. 







Kim Paulk 



Kim proved she can score by coming up with a 
season high of 15 points against Texas Southern and! 
has a season high of eight rebounds. 

Senior center Tracy Taylor is winding up a career 
that will mark her as being one of the all-tin^ 
great Lady Demon basketball players. And trie! 
Downsville, Lousisiana senior still hasjier best ball 
ahead of her. 

She leads the Lady Demons in 
just about every important 
category. She's hitting 18.7 points a 
game and grabbing 10.3 rebounds 
each time she hits the floor. And 
with the Lady Demons habit of 
frequent substitution, she's spent b„, 
alot of time on the bench. Tracy Taylor 

Tracy was one of two Lady Demons on the all- 
tournament team in the Lady Pack Classic and also 
made the Dial Classic all-tourney team. She grabbed 
19 rebounds versus Nevada-Reno and scored 30 
points agianst both LSU and Tennesse Tech. Against 
the No. 1 ranked Lady Techster's, she had almost 
half of the Lady Demons points. 

She was one of the most highly sought after players 
in the state two years ago. She was all-state for four 
straight years, and her teams lost only five times in 
four years with her running the show. She was the 
first Louisiana Independent School Asssociation 
player ever to score over 2,000 points in a career, and 
now that she's at Northwestern, she hasn't disan- 
pointed anybody. 

Her name is Teressa Thomas and 
she is the Lady Demon that runs the 
show. From her point guard 
position. Teressa has started every 
game that she's been in, and con- 
trolled most of them. | , 25 

Teressa Thomas 

Teressa leads the Lady Demons in assists with 89 
and scored 20 points against Lamar while averaging 
10.3 in a playmaker role. Last year she ranked in the 
top 20 in the nation in free throw percentage with an 
81 .2 average. 

The third member of three time state cham-, 
pionship trio from Campti, Sandy Pugh averaged 14 
points and eight rebounds per game on a talent laden 
squad. 

Now with the Lady Demons, she 
sees action in mostly a reserve role, 
but still came up with a season high 
six points against Centenary and 
eight rebounds on another oc- j '« « :iS 

caision. H J * | 

Sandy Pugh 

Sandy has proven to be a clutch foul shooter 
hitting on .833 percent of her foul shots on the year. r. 

She was named MVP in the state following her 
senior year of high school basktball and was a 
teammate of Linda Grayson and Sandra Pugh on 
three straight state championships. Her name is j 
Annie Harris, and she too, like Grayson, is goine to 
be great. 

Already seeing alot of action as a 

Lady Demon, Annie scored 13 

points against nationally recognized 

Kansas. She is averaging 3.1 points 

a game and has 22 assists. 

1 ** HP 

» , . , - Annie Harris 

As a high schooler, Annie played in only four 
losing games in a sparkling four year career. 

Janette Ryan was one of four Lady Demons to 
play in the Louisiana High School all-star game at 
the end of her h.s. caeer. She averaged 16.3 points at 
Buckeye High School where she was an all-stater. 

As a Lady Demon, Janette hit a 
high mark of 12 points against 
Centenary and has a high of five 
rebounds in a reserve role. She sees 
considerable action in the Lady 
Demon line-up. 

Continued on Page 3 Janette Ryan 






Meet The Demons 



It's been a long tough road have put on more than a 

for the Demons thus far this respectable showing, and 

t>asketball season. They lost despite their record, remain an 

their top six scorers from last exciting team, always capable 

year's team, and were forced of pulling off an upset, 

to start the year with only one This article is intended to 

senior. introduce you to the men 

Nevertheless, thanks to a responsible for coaching the 

tenacious ball-hawking Demons, and the players 

defense, the roundballer's themselves. 




The head man for the 
Demons is fourth year head 
coach Wayne Yates. Although 
his four year record here is 
only 43-57, the past two years 
have been spent rebuilding. 

Yates took over after then 
basketball coach Tynes 
Hildebrand stepped down in 
1979, and guided the Demons 
to an 11-17 record. The next 
year, behind the shooting of 
now assistant Wayne 
Waggoner, the Demons went 
19-9 and finished second in the 
Trans America Athletic 
Conference. 

Yates has - 
always given 
the home 
folks a 
winner. Des- 
pite a 9-19 
showing last 
year, NSU 
won eight 
games at Head Coach 
home against Wayne Yates 
just six losses. 

Prior to joining the Demon 
staff, Yates was coach at 
Memphis State where his 
teams posted records of 20-7, 
21-9, 20-9, and 19-9. His 
playing careeer was spent at 
Memphis State too, where one 
of his teams advanced to the 
National Invitational 
Tournament. 

He was drafted by the Los 
Angeles Lakers in the first 
round of the NBA draft, and 
Played until 1966. 

Yates is married and lives 
here with his wife Dala, and 
children Dawayna, Ward, 
Kat hy, and Beth. 

Ater an outstanding playing 
career for the Demons, Wayne 
Waggoner was named 
assistant coach after being 
drafted by the NBA's Dallas 
Mavericks. 

The two year star for the 
Demons hit 57 percent of his 
shots from the field his senior 
Ve ar, and was 18th in nation 
•rom the free throw line with 
an 86.5 average. 

Waggoner 
w as named to 
the TAAC 
All-Conference 
'earn follow- 
ing his senior 
>ear, and was 
0n the all- 
tournament 
^eam both his 
junior and 
senior years. 

He received his bachelor's 
de «ree from NSU and is 



currently working on his 
Master's. He is married to 
former "Miss NSU" Sherri 
Talley. 

He served one year as 
assistant coach at Hendrix 
College, now, David Thigpen 
handles defense, and is the 
man responsble for installing 
the "scrappiness" in the 
Demons this year. 

Prior to 
coaching at 
the Arkansas 
school, Thi- 
gpen taught 
in the DeWitt 
school system 
in Arkansas. 

David in 

Thigpen ran a surnmei 
basketball camp in DeWitt for 
five years, a football camp for 
two years, and established the 
DeWitt Little League. 

David played his collegiate 
ball at Hendrix where he 
lettered for four years and 
received his bachelor's degree 
in 1976. He got his Master's 
from Central Arknasas in 
1983. 

A junior college transfer, 
who is now in his junior year 
at Northwestern, Robert 
Anthony, a 6-6 forward from 
Birmingham, Alabama has 
firmly established himself on 
the baseline of this Demon 
team. 





Anthony is 
the second 
leading scorer 
for NSU 
through 16 
games with a 
10.5 average. 

Robert Anthony re g ound £ 

He's grabbed an average of 
4.8 rebounds on the year, also 
good enough for second, and 
he's dished out 27 assists. 

Anthony began his college 
career at Jefferson State 
Junior College, and he and 
teammate Charles Nash both 
decided to attend NSU. 



the Demons, and therefore has 
no season stats, but Demon 
coaches look for him to be a 
vital backup before the end of 
the year. 

French sat out of basketbal 
following his high school 
career at Fair Park in 
Shreveport. He was 
"discovered" in a Shreveport 
airport by Yates, and he 
convinced French to play ball 
for the Demons. 

The 22-year old center has 
earned two letters for the 
Demons and is a Basic 
Studeies major. 

At 6-11 Vi, Robert Garris 
has the distiction of being the 
tallest Demon. 

Robert pl- 
ayed in 14 
games for the 
Demons last 
year, despite 
getting a late 
start in his 
high school 
career. Robert Garris 

He, along with Anthony 
French, are the only two 
JUrue" centers on the team, 
""and as such, has seen action 
this year at the post. 

As a high schooler, he 
helped his team to a third 
place finish in district and led 
the team in blocked shots. 

The 19-year old Garris is a 
pre-engineering major. 

The only senior on this 
young ballclub, 6-6 Robin 
Grays has been the coaches 
mainstay for leadership. 

Averaging 
a little under 
four points 
and four 
rebounds per 
game, the 
Tyler Junior 
College tran- 
sfer has 
played in 

every game Robin Grays 
he's been 
suited up for 
at NSU. 

Robin was third on the team 
last year in blocked shots, and 
this year has game highs of 
eight points and eight 



Pag e 3. Current Sauce Sports 



second place in the TAAC. 




Jerry Harris, a 6-4 junior 
forward was coach Wayne 
Yates first recruit when he 
took over five years ago. After 
sitting out last year, Jerry has 
come on to be one of Yates' 
best clutch players. 
Harris aver- 




Wayne 
Waggoner 



One of two 
Demons who 
stands at 6- 
1 1 , three year 
vet Anthony 
French seems 
to improve 
with each 
game he plays 
for the 
Demons. 



Anthony 
French 



ages 8.9 
points a game 
and has 27 
assists on the 
year. Never 
known as a 
scorer, he just 
makes things 
happen. 
Two years 




Jerry Harris 

ago against 



French sat out the first half 
of the basketball season for 



Centenary, Jerry hit three 
clutch free throws coming off 
the bench to give NSU a 
victory over Centenary and 




6-2 freshman guard DeShon 
Jenkins is in his first year with 
NSU after redshirting last 
year. The 18-year old Com- 
puter Technology major 
averaged amost 30 points a 
game for his high school, prior 
to coming to Northwestern. 

DeShon 
has seen 
limited action 
thus far for 
the Demons, 
as NSU has 
an abundance 
of backcourt 
players. DeShon Jenkins 

Demon coaches however 
feel that he will be a major 
contributor for the team in 
coming years . 

Only a sophomore. Demon 
center Donald Mays has 
aready established himself as 
one of the leaders on this 
Demon ballclub 

He started 
four tims last 
year, and saw 
action in 21 
games while 
blocking thr- 
ee shots. 




This 



year, 



Donald Mays 

Mays is the 



starting center and he's 
averaging 6. 1 points per game 
while leading the Demons with 
six rebounds per outing. 

He had a team high 12 
rebounds versus Hardin- 
Simmons, and a season high 
of 16 points in that game 

The leading scorer for the 
Demons this year, Charles 
Nash came over from Bir- 
mingham and Walker Junior 
College with Robert Anthony 
a year ago. 

The 6-2 
junior guard 
leads the 
Demons with 
10.9 points a 
game and has 
dished out a 
team high 34 

assists. Charles Nash 

He started for juco team 
that placed fourth in the 
nation last year, while earning 
all-state juco awards. 





He won the "Mr. Hustle" 
award last year as a freshman, 
and this year. 6-3 Roy Roach 
is seeing more floor time and 
making major contributions to 
the Demon program. 

Roy 
doesn't shoot 
much for the 
Demons, but 
when he does, 
he hits just 
u n d e i 5 
percent of 
them. Rov Roach 

He has a season high of 
eight points versus Arkansas- 
Little Rock, but he's known 
more for his defensive ability 
and, of course, his hustle. 

At 6-5, Sylvester "Sly" 
Smith, has added a little more 
to NSU's inside game. He's 
averaging four rebounds and 
almost nine points a game, but 
the Memphis, Tennessee 
freshman will only get belter 
as his college career gets 
longer. 

Sly avera- 
ged over 17 
points and 
nine rebonds 
per game last 
year, and 
played on two 
slate champ- 
ionship tea- 
ms. 




Sylvesler Smith 



Smith was a member ol the 
Junior Olympic basketball 
team and his high school 
record was 81-21. He knows 
how to be a winner. 

Fred Walker was a late- 
comer to the Demon basketbal 
team this year. He played for 
NSU last year before opting to 
sit this year out. 

F o r - 
tunately for 
the Demons, 
he changed 
his mind and 
rejoined the 
club just 
before the 
season start- 
ed. Fred Walker 

He's now the Demons third 
leading scorer with an average 
of 9.6 points per game and is 
tied with Nash for the lead in 
assists with 34. 




Lady Demons... 



Along with earning four letters in basketball at 
Buckeye, she lettered four times in track. 

She missed the first half of this season, but now 
that she's back, the Lady Demons are a much, much 
stronger balllclub. Her name is Val Williams, and for 
the past two years she has been one of the most 
valuable reserves the Lady Demons can call on. 

"Valley Girl" averaged almost 
five points and four rebounds a 
game while playing in all 25 Lady 
Demon contests last year. This year 
she has a high of six points while 
playing in only the last four games. 

A , Jn Val Williams 

val gives the Lady Demons an important reserve at 
the forward post and will see alot more action in the 
next two years. 




Lady Demons On Seven 
Game Tear, Now Stand 9-8 



Lady Demons 81 
Tenn. Tech 76 

Rebounding from an earlier 
loss to USM, the Lady 
Demons, behind Tracy 
Taylor's 30 points and six 
rebounds, turned around and 
kicked Tennessee Tech 81-76 
in Hatticsburg. 

The Lady Demons rushed 
out to a 39-33 halftime lead, 
and coasted the rest of the way 
for their second win of the 
season. 

Taylor's offense came on a 
13 of 18 showing from the 
field and four of five free 
throws. The 6'3" senior center 



dominated both ends of the 
court however, as she was also 
the Lady Demons leading 
rebounder. 

Lonnie Banks finished the 
night as the next leading NSU 
scorer with 12 points, while 
Lisa Carter added eight. 

Linda Grayson grabbed five 
rebounds and Carter added 
four more boards to finish 
behind Taylor in that 
category. Sophomore point 
guard Teressa Thomas handed 
out seven assists for the Ladies 
and she was followed by 
Banks and Kim Paulk who 
each added five. 



Lady Demons 87 
Missouri K-C 81 

It took a while for the Lady 
Demons to gel accustomed to 
I he high altitude, but when 
they did, they rolled lo an 87- 
81 win over Missouri-Kansas 
City, the 4th-ranked team in 
the nation in NAIA, in the 
first game of the Lady Pack 
Classic in Reno, Nevada. 

It was tied at 47 ai the 
midpoint, but the Lady 
Demons came out smoking in 



the second hall lo put the 
game away. 

The Lady Demons were led 
by All-Tournament selection 
Tracy Taylor with 21 points 
and eight rebounds and she 
was followed by tournament 
MVP Lisa Carter with 19 
points and five rebounds. 

Teressa Thomas pitched in 
12 points and three assists 
while Lonnie Banks had 10 
points, five rebounds, four 
assists, and four steals. 



Lady Demons 70 
Nevada-Reno 55 

Kim Paulk held Nevada- 
Reno's lop scorer to a paltry 
six of 15 effort from the field, 
and Lisa Carter swished 
through 19 points, as the Lady 
Demons blew away the haplsss 
hosts in the Lady Pack Classic 
70-55 to win the tournament. 

Paulk held Chris Starr, a 30- 



plus points a game scorer to 
six field goals, which paved 
the way the way to the NSU 
rout. 

It was never really close as 
the Lady Demons moved out 
lo a 38-27 halftime lead and 
never looked back in the win. 

Besides Carter's 19, Lonni* 
Banks had 15 points and Tracj 
Tavlor added 12. 




Lonnie Banks gets set to shoot the ball over two La. 
Tech defenders in an earlier game. The P.G.T. 
Beauregard product has been a sparkplug in the 
Lady Demons recent surge. 



Current Sauce Sports, page 4 



Carter Named MVP In Reno Tournament 



Lady Demon senior forward 
Lisa Carter was named Most 
Valuable Player and joined 
teammate Tracy Taylor on the 
All-Tournament team in the 
Lady Pack Classic in Reno, 
Nevada. 

Carter shot an unbelievable 
77 percent from the field in the 
tournament and hit 19 points 
in both games. The Ft. Walton 
Beach, Florida native has the 
highest career shooting 
average of any current Lady 
Demon players. 

Carter also added 10 
rebounds in the two game 
tournament which the Lady 
Demons won. 

Taylor, the Lady Demons 
leading scorer this year, 
pumped in 33 points in the 
tournament, including 21 in 
the opening game win over 
Missouri-Kansas City. The 
NSU center also pulled down 
27 rebounds, with a high of 19 
in the second game. Talor 
rounded out her all-around 
tournament with three assists 
and three blocked shots, as 
well as two steals. 

Another Lady Demon with 
an excellent all-around 
tournament, but who was 
conspicuously overlooked on 
the all-tourney team was 
sophomore guard Lonnie 
Banks. Banks averaged 12.5 
points a game, with eight 
rebomids in the tournament, 
nine assists, and eight steals. 



MVP Form 




Lady Demons 81 
Lamar 63 

The Lady Demons had 24 
steals, eight by Lisa Carter, 
and six each by Teressa 
Thomas and Lonnie Banks to 
literally take the game away 
from Lamar University by an 
81-63 count in Beaumont, 
Texas. 

The 24 steals paved the way 
for a fast break offense that 



saw four players reach double 
figures in scoring. 

Carter added a game-high 
25 points and eight rebounds 

to her eight steals, and Teressa 
Thomas had her most out- 
standing game of the season 
with 20 points and five assists 
to go along with her six steals. 

Kim Paulk had 12 points 
and four assists f or NSII 



Lvery Lady Demon scored 
at least four points as the girls 
destroyed a hapless Centenary 
ballclub 93-43 in Shreveport. 

The game was decided early 
and head coach Pat Pierson 
pulled her starters early to 
avoid an even bigger rout. 

Tracy Taylor led the Lady 
Demons with 15 points and 



she was followed by reserves 
Linda Grayson and Janette 
Ryan with 12 each. Lonnie 
Banks fired in 10 points and 
Annie Harris had nine. 

In limited action, Teressa 
Thomas had three assists and 
Taylor had three steals to go 
with her game high 13 
rebounds. Grayson had 11 
rebounds and Lisa Carter had 

10 hoarrk 



Lonnie Banks keyed a 
second half scoring spree and 
Teressa Thomas dished out 
seven assists to propel the 
Lady Demons to a come-from- 
behind 79-70 victory over the 
McNeese Cowgirls 

Banks hit 12 of 21 attempts 
from the field to lead all 
scorers as the Lady Demons 



The Lady Demons thrashed 
the Grambling Lady Tigers 82- 
76 in basketball this past 
Wednesday night. 



upped their record to 9-8. 

Seniors Lisa Carter and 
Tracy Taylor each accounted 
for 17 points on the evening 
while Thomas added 13 
markers for the winners. 



Lady Demons 79 
Texas Southern 69 

The Lady Demons starting 
five played with new-found 
intensity and used an 1 1 point 
halftime advantage to cruise to 
a 79-69 win oer Texas 
Southern in Houston. 

The Lady Demons placed 
all five starters in double 
figures, and used a 51 percent 
first half shooting percentage 
to take a 47-36 lead at the 
midpoint. 

Lonnie Banks, picking up 
where she left off in the Lady 
Pack Classic, fired in 18 
points, grabbed 10 rebounds, 
and had eight assists, seven 
steals, and two blocked shots 
to pace the Lady Demons in 
all five categories. 

Kim Paulk added 15 points, 
eight rebounds, and four 
steals, while Tracy Taylor had 
14 points and seven rebounds. 
Lisa Carter had 13 points, and 
nine rebounds, and Teressa 
Thomas fnished out the 
double figure scoring with 13 
points and five assists. 



The game wasn't nearly as 
close as the score indicated as 
the Lady Demons were up by 
14 points at halftime and 
increased that to 21 when 
Teressa Thomas hit a bomb 
from way out. 

Lisa Carter led the Lady 
Demons with 20 points on a 
seven of 11 showing from the 



field, while Tracy Taylor and 
Thomas finished with 14 and 
13 points respectively. 

Thomas added to her teatf 
leading assists mark with eight 
while Kim Paulk added six and 
had three steals. Lonnie Banks 
led the Lady Demons with 
four steals on the evening and 
Thomas added a pair. 



Topsy-Turvey Team 
Still In TA AC Race 



Pag e 5, Current Sauce S ports 



NSU 89 East Texas 61 

Northwestern jumped out to 
a quick 3-0 lead and never 
looked back in walloping East 
Texas Baptist 89-61. 

The Demons pushed out 
front 19-10 with just five 
minutes gone in the game on a 
Donald Mays three-point play. 
Two minutes later Robert 
Anthony made it an 11 point 
NSU lead. 

The Demons expanded that 
margin to 23 when DeSHon 
Jenkins made his second 
straight field goal to give the 
Northwestern quintent a 51-28 
lead. 

The second half was more 
of the same for the Demons. 
They started by scoring the 



first eight points and raced to 
a 32 point advantage when 
Fred Walker picked the ball 
away from ETBC and raced 
downcourt for the layup. 

ETBC could get no closer 
than 24 points from the 
Demons as NSU raced to its 
biggest win of the season. 

The Demons were paced in 
scoring by Anthony who 
tallied 22 points. He was 
followed by Walker's 15 and 
Sylvester Smith's 10. 

Anthony and Donald Mays 
each grabbed eight rebounds 
and Walker, Jerry Harris, and 
Robin Grays hauled in four 
apiece. Charles Nash had six 
assists for the Demons and 
Walker and Smith contributed 
five apiece. 



NSU 66 
Southeastern 90 

The Demons dropped a 
tough 90-66 decision to the 
Lions of Southeastern in the 
first round of the Pacemaker 
Classic in Monroe. 

The first half was nip and 
tuck throughout. SLU scored 
the first three points of the 
game before Robert Anthony 
took a feed from Charles Nash 
for the Demons first bucket. 

The Demons finally went 
ahead of the Lions when Nash 
hit a jumper with 7:50 left in 
the initial stanza. The Demons 
expanded that lead to five 



when Nash canned a shot from 
the right side of the lane to 
make the score 21-16. 

Southeastern reeled off 10 
unanswered points to take a 
26-21 lead and never 
relinquished it, going into the 
locker room with a 32-27 
advantage. 

The Demons were led by 
Charles Nash's 17 points and 
he was followed by Robert 
Anthony with 15 and Sylvest 
Smith with 1 1 . 

Robin Grays had six 
rebounds for the Demons and 
Fred Walker contributed four 
assists. 




Robert Garris finds the going tough against La. 
Tech earlier this year. Garris and the Demons play 
.host to Southatern tonight at 7:30. 



NSU 65 
Mercer 81 

Mercer's much taller Bears 
used a big rebounding margin 
to drop the Demons 81-65 in 
TAAC action in Macon, 
Georgia. 

Mercer outrebounded the 
Demons 43-29, most of those 
being offensive rebounds that 
they put back up and scored 
with, to drive to a 41-26 
halftime lead. 

The Demons played the 
Bears even in the second half, 
but couldn't come any closer 
in dropping their third TAAC 
game. 

Fred Walker scored 16 
points and led the Demon 
cause, while Sylvester Smith 
and Donald Mays added 13 
and 11 points respectively. 



Georgia Southern hit 16 free 
throws down the stretch and 
that was the difference as the 
TAAC co-leaders downed the 
Demons 79-63 in conference 
play in Statesboro, Georgia. 

It was a game in which the 
Demons just couldn't make 
the open shot in spite of a big 
improvement in the 
rebounding game. 

Jerry Harris was one of only 
two Demons to shoot 50 
percent from the field as he 
rifled home 17 points. Charles 
Nash added 13 and Robin 
Grays, the other Demon 
hitting 50 percent, had eight 
points. 

Harris doubld as the leading 
rebounder for Nothwestern 
with nine while Grays had 
eight caroms. 

NSU 75 
Hardin-Simmons 55 

The Demons used a 23-10 
spun midway through the 
second half, and never looked 
back in clobbering a hapless 
Harden-Sinimons ballclub 75- 
55 in Trans America Athletic 
Conference action. 

It was close most of the first 
half with the Demons taking a 
34-29 lead into the dressing 
room at halftime, but the 
second half belonged to the 
purple and white as the 
Demons won their first TAAC 
game of the year. 

Frederick Walker hit 19 
points and had three steals for 
the Demons while running 
mate Donald Mays had 16 
points and 12 rebounds to 
dominate the boards. 

Jerry Harris pitched in 13 
points and Robert Athony had 
12 for the NSU cause. Charles 
Nash had five assists to go 
along with four steals while 
Sylveter Smith added five 
rebounds on the night. 



Determinitation 





Robin Grays seems to dare these two Techsters to 
get in his way. The 6'6" Grays is one of the leaders 
on coach Wayne Yates team. 



NSU 50 
Nicholls St. 73 

Nicholls State broke open a 
close game by scoring 13 
straight points in the second 
half to take an easy 73-50 win 
over the Demons in Prat her 
C'olesium. 

l ied Walker sank a short 
jumper to pull the Demons 
within two points of the 
Colonels 37-35, but shortly 



thereat icr Nicholls reeled oil 
ihcii points to put the game 
out of reach. 

Charles Nash hit 14 markers 
tin NSU while Fred Walker 
added 12. Having his second 
conseclutivc big night; 
sophomore Donald Mays 
pushed in II points and added 
10 rebounds. Rocrt Anthony 
had six rebounds, loin assists, 
three blocked shots, ;"ul live 
steals on the even ink. 



NSU 66 UALR 89 

The Universify of Arkansas- 
Little Rock, one of the pre- 
season favorites win the 
TAAC confrerence title, edged 
past the Demons 89-66 in 
TAAC play in Arkansas. 

The Demons tied the game 
at 25-al on a massive Robin 
Grays dunk with just 5:40 left 
to play in the first half, but the 
Trojans outscored the Demons 
16-7 the rest of the way to pull 
ahead for good. 

Leading the way for 
Northwestern were Charles 
Nash and Robert Anthony 
who each scored 15 points. 
The only other Demon to hit 
double figures was Fred 
Walker who tallied 10 points. 

Robin Grays had six 
rebounds to lead NSU while 
Anthony's three assists was 
another high mark. 



The Demons used a 
balanced scoring attack and 
clutch shooting down the line 
to nip the Louisiana College 
Wildcats 59-57 in Pineville. 

The Demons led 34-33 at 
halftime of this nail-biter and 
held on for the victory. 



NSU 59 Louisiana College 57 



Charles Nash hit 14 points 
to pace the Demons and he 
svas followed by Robert 
Anthony with 12 and Fred 
Walker with 8. Walker led the 
Demons with seven assists and 
Anthony grabbed seven 
rebounds for the Demons. 



NSU 70 Samford 85 

Sam ford used a big ad- 
vantage at the free throw line 
to run away with the game late 
in the second half and take an 
85-70 TAAC victory over the 
Demons. 

Charles Nash was the 
leading scorer for the Demons 
with 16 points, while team- 
mate Robert Anthony had 12 
and Sylvester Smith had 10. 

Anthony also led the 
Demons with eight rebounds 
and Robin Grays and Donald 
Mays grabbed five each. Jerry 
Harris had the Demons onh 
assist. 

NSU 68 Centenary 81 

I he Centenary Gents made 
more free throws than the 
Demons even got a chance to 
shoot en route to an 81-68 
TAAC victory in Shreveport. 

For the third straight game 
Charles Nash led the Demons 
with 14 points. 

Teammmate Donald Mays 
and Fred Walker had 12 each 
while Robert Anthony chipped 
in 10. 

Mays had nine rebounds on 
the evening. 



Baseball, Softball 
Just Around Corner 



Current Sauce Sports, page 6 



Smith Feels Good About Baseball 



Heading into his 16th 
season as the head of the 
Northwestern baseball 
piogram Coach Herbie Smith 
feels pitching and defense will 
be the key to the success the 
Demons might enjoy during 
the upcoming season. 

The Demons return five 
defensive starters and eight 
pitchers from the last team 
that posted a 26-30 mark last 
season. In 1983 the Demons 
defeated two teams that 
advanced to the NCAA post- 
season tournament (Gram- 
bling and Tulane) and placed 
fourth in the Trans America 
Conference post-season 
tournament. 

The catching porition may 
be a question mark until Smith 
can gel a good look at 
Winkelhake, who just joined 
the team for the second 
semester. Lupo caught nearly 
all of the games in the Fall, 
and proved to be solid. 
Winkelhake last Spring was 
drafted by the Chicago While 
Sox after his season at Harper 
(IL) Junior College. 

The outfield has only one 
returning player in cen- 
ter fielder Gil Herndon, and 
Smith expects big things from 
the smallish senior. Last year 
Herndon hit .261 and weilded 
a hot bat at the end of the 
season, especially in the 
TAAC tournament. Herndon 
was 10 of 14 in stolen base 
attempts last season and also 
had nine doubles to rank 
second on the team. 

The left and right field spots 
will be filled by newcomers, 
with the top three prospects 
being junior college transfers 
Gary Rogers, Jim Smedley 
and Brian Bettis. Rogers 



played at Muscatine (1A) JC, 
Bettis at Land of Lincoln (IL) 
JC and Smedley at Harper JC. 
After Fall action, Rogers and 
Smedley were running close 
for the leftfield spot while 
Bettis was in right field. 
Patterson could also move 
from first base to right field 
and Smith says pitcher Doyle 
Potts can play in the outfield. 

The key returning players 
in the infield include shortstop 
David Reynolds and third 
baseman Scott Huscroft. Last 
season as a freshman Reynolds 
hit .274 and led the team with 
six home runs while starting 
every game and fielding over 
.900 for the year. 

Reynolds was hot at the end 
of the season, hitting three 
home runs in the conference 
tournament. Reynolds was 
named to the all-tournament 
team and later to the all- 
conference team while also 
being and All-Louisiana 
selection. 

Huscroft divided his time 
between third base and the 
pitching mound last season 
and was second on the team 
with a .304 batting average. At 
second base the Demons have 
a pair of sophomores, Billy 
Stevenson and David Bailey. 
Stevenson hit the ball well as a 
freshman, leading the team 
with 10 doubles. According to 
Smith, Bailey is probably the 
most improved player on the 
squad from a year ago. 

Smith will also be able to 
call on sophomore Rufino 
Suarez for help in the infield. 
Suarez can play any of the 
three infield positions other 
than first base and last year hit 
.266 while compiling an 





l>ATK 






Ol'rtlNLNT 


SITE 


TIME 






S.it u I'd, ty 


Fvbru 


try 


11 


McNcese State (_*) 


Lake Charles 


1:00 


p.m. 


WVdticsd.iy 


Fi-bruary 


15 


Mcth?«aW State (-*• 


Nat chi todies 


1:15 


P 




■ S.it urday 


K.-hru 


lf"V 


16 


L.un.ir (2) 


Sv.iuoont . TX 


1:00 


P 


a. 


Siind.iv 


Ff It u 


iry 


19 


Laa.ir U) 


Ik-.iunont . TX 


1.00 


P 


at. 


'Jiil nosd ay 


Fobruarv 




Southwestern (J) 


Natchitoches 


1: 15 


P 


tn. 


S.it urd.iy 


Fi-bru 




:*3 


Unlral Mlxnourl (2) 


Natchitoches 


1:00 


P 


m. 


SuikJ.iv 


Febru 


iry 


2b 


Central Missouri 


N.it chi turtles 


1 :00 


P 


to. 


S at unlay 


Hatch 




i 


Sam Houston State (2> 


Huntsville, TX 


1:00 


P 


D. 


SuivJ.iv 


March 






Louisiana Tech (2) 


Huston 


1:00 


P 


a. 


We-diH'tid.iv 


March 






USU (2) 


Raton Rouge 


1:00 


P 


m. 


•Frid.iv 


March 




<l 


Atk.-I.illh- Kock (1) 


Natchitoches 


2:00 


P 


a. 


-S.H urd.iv 


March 




10 


ftrk.-l ict U- Rock 12) 


Natchitoches 


1:00 


P 




Tm-sd.-v 


Mar cli 




13 


Houston (2) 


Natchitoches 


1: IS 


P 


tn. 


ftWedivfid.iy 


March 




14 


Nicholls Slate (2) 


Natchitoches 


1:15 


P 


m. 


•Thursday 


March 




1) 


Niche Us State (1) 


Natchitoches 


1. 15 


P 


m. 


Thursd.iv 


March 




15 


Wise. -Stevens Point U) 


Natchitoches 


J- 00 


P 


tn. 


Frldav 


Kirch 




Id 


Wi^c. -Stevens IVlnt (2) 


Natchitoches 


1. 15 


P 


m. 


•Saturday 


March 




17 


H.irdin Simons (1) 


Natchitoches 


2.00 


P 


in. 


•Sunday 


March 




IK 


Hardin Sfmnons (2) 


Nat chltoehcs 


1:00 


P 


m. 


Tuesday 


March 




JO 


Louisiana Tech (2) 


Natchitoches 


1: 15 


P 


tn. 


Wednesday 


March 




21 


Northeast LA (2) 


Natchitoches 


I: 15 


P 


m. 


•Friday 


March 




2i 


Centenary (1) 


Natchitoches 


2:00 


P 


a. 


•Saturday 


March 




24 


Centenary (2) 


Natchitoches 


1:00 


P 


n. 


Tuesday 


March 




27 


Houston (.2) 


Houston, TX 


1:00 


P 


m. 


•Friday 


March 




30 


Hardin Simoons L2) 


Abilene, TX 


1:00 


P 


m. 


•Saturday 


March 




31 


■VrdlR Simom (l> 


Abilene, TX 


1:00 


P 


IT. 


Tuesday 


April 




J 


Southwestern LA (2) 


Lafayette 


5:00 


P 


m. 


* Friday 


April 




ft 


Centenary (!) 


Shreveport 


2:00 


P 


m. 


*Sat u^ay- 


April 




7 


Centenary U) 


Shreveport 


1:00 


P 


o. 


'Monday 


April 




9 


Tulane (21 


New Orleans 


1:00 


? 


!3. 


•Friday 


April 




13 


Ark. -Little Rock (1) 


Little Rock, AR 


2:00 


P 


m. 


•Saturday 


April 




14 


Ark. -Little Rock (2) 


Little Rock, AR 


1.00 


P 


m. 


ThurB . -Sat . 


April 




19-21 


Northeast LA 


Monroe 


TBA 














Easter Tourna»ont 










Tuesday 


April 




24 


Or ambling (2) 


Natchitoches 


1:15 


P 


rn. 


Wednesday 


April 




25 


Northeast LA (2) 


Monroe 


1:00 


P 


m. 


Wednesday 


May 






San Houston State (2) 


Nat chitoches 


1:15 


P 


n. 


♦Friday 


May 




4 


Nicholls State (1) 


Thlbodaux 


2:00 


P 


HI. 


•Saturday 


May 




5 


Nlcholls State (2) 


ThlbodaM 


1:00 


P 


a. 


Honday-Ued. 


Hay 




14*16 


TAAC Tourney 


Shreveport 


TBA 






* — TAAC Games 



















percentage. 

At first base, Smith has 
several options. Veteran 
Wayne Lupo returns for his 
final season, but likely will 
spend alot of time behind the 
plate catching. That leaves 
transfer Bubba Patterson and 
freshman Brian McPherson to 
share first base, while Lupo 
will also see some action there. 

"The transfer kids got 
better with each outing in the 
Fall," said Smith. "Gary and 
Jim arc pretty close in left, it 
will probably come down to 
who is hilling the ball better. 
In right Brian has real good 
speed and an excellent arm. 
They all will be good players 
as they get settled in. Plus we 
have some freshmen players 
thai can play there too." 

The pitching staff returns a 
number of veterans, and 
Smith is hoping there is 
enough depth there to get 
through the rugged schedule. 
Senior Joe Jackson posted a 6- 
2 mark last season with a 3.98 
earned run average, and Kevin 
Warner, another senior, was 
5-3 last year. 

Other seniors on the staff 
include John Kowalski, Carl 
Soileait, Trey McCollum and 
Jay Lavesperc. Kowalski was 
the workhorse last season, 
posting a 5-10 mark. He also 
had one save and a 5.63 earned 
run average. 

Soileau is a veteran that 
Smith says has showed the 
most improvement. Soileau 
was 1-1 last season and Smith 
savs he will be ticketed for 
more duty this year. while 
Lavesperc is a three-year 
Iciicrnian who missed all of 
last Spring with arm injuries. 

To go with the returning 
veterans, S m i t h has 
sophomore Clifton Walker 
who saw some action last 
season and sophomore Doyle 
Potts who was 1-1 in 1983. 
The staff should also get a 
boost from lefty Mike An- 
tonini, s> strong thrower who 
sat out as a transfer last year. 

"Overall I think our defense 
should be our strength," 
concluded Smith. "At times 
last season we started four 
freshmen in the infield, so we 
should be able to perform 
better with an added year of 
experience." 

"1 know th outfield won't 
be as strong right away 
because we lost two players 
with alot of experience," 
added Smith. "But the players 
we have this year have the 
ability and talent, it's a matter 
of them getting settled and just 
playing. Again, pitching 
should be a strong point in 
that it would appear we have 
depth and experience." 



Robinson Leads Lady 
Demons Into Action 



Led by last year's batting 
champion Julie Robinson, the 
Lady Demons softball team 
swings into action Saturday 
March 3 with a doubleheader 
against Mississippi State here 
in Nachitoches. 

The ' Lady Demons, who 
finished 19-10 last year under 
fourth year man James Smith, 
already acknowledged as one 
of the premeir softball coaches 
in the region, return all but 
two starters off last year's 
team. 

Robinson, a leftfielder, 
batted .372 last year with one 
home run, and leads a strong 
cast that includes the second 
leading batter from a year ago, 
Annette Manuel who hit .359 
with a home run also. 

Designated hitter Sherrie 
Broocks with a .340 slugging 
percentage will return for 



another tour of duty as will 
last year's home run champ, 
Janet Guerrini, who slugged 
three round trippers. 

The pitching staff returns 
completely intact with 
workhorse Sidney Forrester 
and Cindy Berry. 

Forrester pitched in 27 
games last year compiling a 
17-9 record, 41 strikeouts, and 
an ERA of 1.35. Berry pitched 
in three games and was 2-1 
with seven strikeouts and an 
ERA of 1.31. 

Other returning players for 
the Lady Demons include 
stellar second baseman Renee 
Richard who hit at a .277 clip 
while fielding 93 percent from 
the field, and, when she wasn't 
pitching, Berry was the 
starting right fielder for NSU, 
and she hit .229. 



NORTHWESTERN STATE UNIVERSITY 
1984 LADY DE10N SOFTBALL SCEDL'LE 



JAY 

Saturday 
a aturday 
Sunday 
Tuesday 
Friday-Sat. 

Wednesday 
Friday 
■>■ it urday 
cdncsday 
Saturday 
Tuesday 
Thursday 
*k.nday 
•Wednesday 
-fudneaday 
■londay 

iEAD COACH: 



All Dates are Scheduled Doubleheaders 
Lireu Games Played at Highland Park 



DATE 
March 3 
March 10 
March 11 
March 13 
March 16-17 
Harch 21 • 
March 2 3 
March 24 
March 28 
March 31 
April 3 
April 5 
April 9 
April 11 
April 25 
April 30 



OPPONENT 

Mississippi State 
Lamar University 
Nicholls State 
Gramblinc 

Sulphur-NSU Tournament 
McNecse State 

Mississippi University for 
Mississippi State 
Northeast LA 
Nicholls State 
Lamar University 
Crambllng State 
Steohen F. Austin 
Northeast LA 
Southwestern LA 
'IcNeese State 



SITE 

Natchitoches 
Beaumont , TX 
Natchitoches 
Crarablinp 
Sulphur 
Natchitoches 
Uooen Columbus, MS 

Starkville. MS 

Natchitoches 

Thibodaux 

Natchitoches 

Natchitoches 

Nacogdoches , TX 

Monroe 

Natchitoches 

Lake Charles 



TIME 

1:00 

2.00 

3:00 

J:00 

TBA 

3:00 

3.00 

1.00 

2:00 

1:00 

3:00 

3:00 

3:00 

2-00 

3:00 

2:00 



It's Mine- 




Sherrie Broocks and the Lady Demons open their 
season against Mississippi St. March 3. 



Page 7. Current Sauce Sports 



Football Year-In-Review 



In Spite of Persistant Tough Luck, Demons Find Way To Win 



At the beginning of the 1983 season, Demon 
Coach Sam Goodwin was sharing a thought from his 
former boss with the Northwestern football team. 

"Coach Lou Holtz told us at Arkansas, and told 
the team, that we would have to face at least three 
crisis periods during the season," said Goodwin. 
"He always said that it was how you handled those 
critical times that would make what type of season 
you would have." 

After ending the 1983 slate with an overall record 
of 4-7 and a three-game winning streak in the final 
month of the year, Goodwin would have to wish that 
Holtz was right. That his team would have only had 
three crisis periods, instead of what the team did go 
through. 

It started from the first week, when eight Demon 
players were found to ineligible. That threw off the 
final week of preparing for McNeese State and the 
Demons lost 18-13. After a win the following week 
over Angelo State, the breaks all seemed to go the 
other way. 

At Tulsa the Demons played very well, but four 
fields goals from outside of 40 yards spelled the 
difference as the Hurricane won 26-19. The following 
week it was a deflected pass in the final minute that 
gave Abilene Christian 20-17 win over the Demons. 

That was followed by a 27-25 loss to Stephen F. 
Austin at home, and then Southwest Texas State, 
ranked No. 1 in the nation in Division II, used a big 
pass interference and a field goal in the final 32 
seconds to defeat the Demons by 16-14. 

It would only get worse. Six interceptions, two that 
were returned for touchdowns, were the difference in 
the 24-20 loss at Alcorn State. The following week it 

Gets Jersey Retired 



was fumbles as the Demons let a 1C - halftime 
advantage slip away in a 21-10 loss to Louisiana 
Tech. 

After an open date, the Demons would lose eight 
more players before traveling tc Nicholls State for 
the final road game of the season. With three games 
left, many wondered if the Demons would win again 
in 1983. 

"I've got a tremendous feeling for this team," said 
Goodwin after the win on Saturday night. "You 
can't believe the things that have happened to us. I've 
never been around as much adversity on a football 
team in my life. It looked like we might lose the team 
all together for awhile. But they managed to hang in 
there somehow and we finally got the big win at 
Nicholls. Right now we are a heck of a football team, 
as good as any in the top 20 probably. I think we 
proved that be beating Northeast." 

The Demons, despite the record of only 4-7, played 
good football most of the season. The seven defeats 
came by a total of 34 points, and only once was the 
margin of defeat more than a touchdown. 

For the season the Demons scored three more 
touchdowns than their opponents and were only 
outscored overall by a 211-208 margin. Early in the 
year NSU opponents made their first 12 goal at- 
tempts before finally missing. On the other hand, 
Northwestern made just four of its first 12 attempts 
before Benny Brouillette came on in the final four 
games to kick five of six three-pointers. 

"We had a great week of practice getting ready for 
the final game and the kids have gotten so close 
together over the past few weeks," added Goodwin. 
"That's what winning does for you I guess." 



Reasons Named All- American For Third Year 



The American Football Coaches Association 
(AFCA) named Northwestern linebacker Gary 
Reasons to the Kodak All-America Team for the 
University I-AA class. 

Reasons, a 6-4, 235-pounder senior from Crowley, 
TX, thus becomes the first Division I-AA player to 
ever win All-American first team honors for three 
seasons. Reasons was first named to the honor squad 
as a sophomore and has been a first team selection 
since that time. 

The University I-AA team is composed of players 
from school in the NCAA's same classification. 
Robert Griffin, football coach at the University of 
Rhode Island, chaired the selection committee. The 
Kodak honor team consists of one 12-man offensive 
unit and one 12-man defensive unit. 

"Gary is the first and only player to earn this 
honor for three years," said Griffin of the selection. 
"It is indeed very rare and of course will be difficult 
for someone to duplicate." 

Reasons this past season enjoyed his best year as a 
Demon. Reasons led the team in tackles with 172 this 
past season, including 94 solo stops and 78 assists. 
During his final season Reasons also had four tackles 
for losses, intercepted two passes, broke-up four 
Passes, blocked one field goal and handled all 
kicking-off duties for the Demons. 

"I can't imagine a guy having a better season that 
what Gary did for us this year," said Northwestern 
State Coach Sam Goodwin. "He was in on so many 
tackles in every game and did a great job of adjusting 
to a new defensive system. He has all the talent. Size, 
speed, intelligence, and great feet. For a guy his size, 
he has great foot movement." 

"Gary is just a guy that loves the game of foot- 
hall," continued Goodwin. "He hates to get 
blocked. As good as he is against the run, he's as 
good as any inside linebacker I've seen against the 
Pass. For all his talent and ability, we may miss his 
jeadership qualities next year more than anything. He 
is a great team leader." 

For his four year career, Reasons totaled 226 solo 
tackles and 168 assists in 42 games for 394 total 
tackles. He also had 22 tackles behind the line of 



scrimmage broke-up 10 passes, intercepted five 
passes, recovered two fumbles and blocked one field 
goal. 

Reasons moved into the starting line-up today 
through his freshman season for the Demons and 
started all but one game since that time. "It's exciting 
and I'm happy about it," said Reasons of the All- 
American honor. 



Demons Set Records 
On Way To 4-7 Mark 

On its way to three straight wins to close out the 
1983 football season the Demon football team set 
several school records and established top per- 
formances in several statistical areas. 

The record setting was led by junior Michael 
Richardson, who set a school record with five pass 
interceptions in the win over Southeastern Louisiana. 
Richardson also set an NSU mark by returning one 
of those interceptions 97 yards for a score, marking 
the longest return in Demon history and the fourth 
longest play ever for the Demons. 

Richardson's five interceptions tied a national 
record and his 128 yards in pass interception return 
yardage in that contest set both school and national 
records. Richardson ended the season with six pass 
interceptions and now had 14 in his career. 

Junior Roy Fontenot, in his third year as the 
kickoff and punt return man for the Demons, also 
added his name to the record books. Fontenot set a 
career record in punt returns and for kickoff and 
punt return yardage. 

The only other individual record that was set was 
done so by freshman punter Mike Crow, who tied the 
single season record with 65 punts. Crow was also 
near records for punting yardage and punting 
average during his rookie season. Crow's longest 
kick of 68 yards is the sixth longest in Northwestern 
history. 

In the team stats, Northwestern tied a school 
record during the season by successfully attempting 
two two-point conversions. NSU also tied a single 
game record for two-point conversions. 

On the negative side of the record books, Demon 
quarterbacks Stan Powell and Wayne Van combined 
to set a new mark of six pass interceptions being 
thrown by Demon quarterbacks in a single game, 
that coming in a 24-20 loss to Alcorn State. 

The Demon pass secondary which ended the 
season ranked 13th in the nation in pass defense, set a 
school record with the seven pass interceptions in the 
23-7 win over Southeastern Louisiana. 

Demon senior wide receiver Jerry Wheeler also tied 
the school record for career receptions with 95 and 
moved into second place in the yardage list with 
1,574 yards in receptions. Wheeler had 117 yards in 
receptions in two games during the season, including 
the Alcorn State contest when two of his three 
receptions went for scores. 



Reasons, Richardson Head All-Louisiana 



Running back Buford Jordan of McNeese 
and Northwestern linebacker Gary Reasons 
were selected for the third time and were chosen 
as "Players of the Year" to highlight the 1983 
All-Louisiana Collegiate Football Team 
selected by the Louisiana Sports Writers 
Association. 

Jordan, the state's all-time rushing leader, 
was chosen as "Offensive Players of the Year," 
and Reasons, a three-time division 1-AA all- 
America choice, won "Defensive Player of the 
Year" honors. 

Northeast provided the other two "of the 
year" selections with Pat Collins being named 
"Coach of the Year" in the state and the In- 
dians' sensational transfer kicker, Jesse Garcia, 
winning "Newcomer of the Year." Collins led 
NLU to the school's first conference title in 
history with the co-championship of the 
Southland Conference. The Indians were 8-3 
this year for the second season in a row despite 
losing one ail-American and seven first or 
second team all-conference players. 

Garcia also made the all-Louisiana team at 
place kicker as Northeast supplied the most 
players on the squad with seven first teamers 
and four second team members. LSU had four 
first teamers, Tulane, McNeese, Grambling and 
Northwestern two each, and Louisiana Tech, 
Nicholls State, Southeastern, Southern and 
Southwestern had one each. 





31 



rot. 


Player, School 


Ht. 


ut . 


CI. 


Hometown 


Hit 


Eric Martin, LSU 


6-5 


201 


Jr. 


Van Vleck, Tex. 


UB 


Anthony (Tan) Rome. Northeast 


5-10 


m 


Sr. 


Joneaboro, La. 


TE 


Calvin Magee, Southern 


6-4 


2 JO 


Sr. 


New Orleana. La. 


or 


Don Mae.ee, Tulane 


6-5 


277 


Sr. 


YounBstown, Ohio 


01 


Chrla Heaver, Northeast 


6-4 


257 


Sr. 


Keaqulte. Tex. 


oc 


Chris Boudreaux, Southwestern 


6-1 


251 


Jr. 


Lafayette, La. 


oc 


Hike Cranthaa, Northeast 


6-5 


259 


Sr. 


Ferrldav, La. 


c 


Jay Pennlson, Nlcholla State 


6-2 


75'. 


Sr. 


Hovima. la. 


q» 


Jeff Wlckersham, LSU 


6-2 


190 


So. 


Merrltt Island. Fla 


SB 


Bobby Craighead, Northeaat 


6-2 


201 


Sr. 


Monroe. La. 


U 


Buford Jordan, McNeese 


6-2 


215 


Sr. 


lots, Ls. 






Defense 






DE 


Barry Brouasard, Northeast 


6-3 


215 


Sr. 


Lafayette. Is. 


DE 


Robert Smith, Crambllcut 


6-8 


2*5 


Sr. 


Hoeelusa, la . 


dt 


James Polk. Crambllnc 


'.-11 


370 


Jr. 


Houston, Tea. 


DT 


Clinton I'enzel. Tulane 


6-* 


251 


Sr. 


"ev Orlesns, Ls. 


La 


Rydell Kalancon.LSU 


6-2 


219 


Sr. 


Vacherie. 1-a. 


LB 


Doug Landry, I.oulalana Tec'.i 


6-1 


715 


So. 


Mew Orlcnna. 1-a. 


LB 


Cary Reasona. Northwestern Stste 


6-« 


235 


Sr. 


Crowley, Tex. 


DB 


Derrick Batlate. McNeeae 


5-10 


1B7 


Sr. 


Lake Charles, l.a. 


DB 


LI f fort jtobley. LSU 


6-2 


199 


Jr. 


Shreveporl, 1-a. 


DB 


David Outlay, Northeast 


5-11 


lf« 


Jr. 


West Monroe, Ls. 


DB 


Michael Rlchardaon, Northwestern 


6-1 


165 


Jr. 


Nstchet. Hiss. 




Special lets 




P 


Brett Wrlr.ht, Southeastern 


6-« 


210 


Jr. 


"onchatoul a. La. 


FX 


Jeaae Carcla, Northeaat 


5-7 


1B1 


Sr. 


Lewlsvllle, Tex. 



OFFENSIVE PLAYER OP THE YEAR: 
DEFENSIVE p LAYER OF THE YEAR: 
NEWCOMER OF THE YEAR: 
COACH OF THE YEAS: 



Runnlntt R»ck Ruford lordan. fcNeeae 
Linebacker Gary Peasoni, Northvestern State 
Place Kicker Jeaae Garcia. Northeaat 
Pat Collin*. Northeaat 



j>*s tt f ri oi ii-H ii-H iff, i-if 



Spring Sports 



Current Sauce Sports, p ag e 8 



Demon Track All- Americans Head Cast 



Salvo Leads Netters 



Jorge Salvo, last year's top 
player with a sparkling 12-5 
match record, heads a Nor- 
thwestern tennis team which 
looks to improve on its 10-5 
team record from a year ago. 

The Demon tennis team 
under head coach Johnnie 
Emmons, long recognized as a 
major power in the South, also 
returns No. 3 seed Molina, last 



year's fifth seed Francisco 
Acuna, who had a 4-1 record, 
and Morris Brown, who was 9- 
8 last year for the netters. 

The Demons placed third in 
a very tough Trans America 
Athletic Conference tour- 
nament behind Arkansas- 
Little Rock and second place 
Georgia-Sothern. 





I'ATi: 




or in' 


I'.T 


rilfK 


TINE 


1 ; '.Id 'AKY 














:«;•! ni'l iv 


r.-),. 


1 1 


rvtKi 




HAi f.i'.rntfi'ii-s 






til.. 


i') 


'•'•Ml 1 


-ri. Ark. hi:;. i:. 


M.i|-.ti»H.i, AH 


1- 10 p.m. 




K-ti. 


IK 


N|. h« 


lis btntv 




1 . (0 p.m- 




My, 


l'» 


3ul.il 




Ki-w Or .'-.in*. 


10.00 .i.m. 




"" 




oi. !.a 




Shn vi-|«trt 


1 00 p.m. 


ritM -it . 


\U\> I 


1- t 




<M 


ll.ri t i t- ilmrr.. MS 


TIJA 


1AK" '1 
















i n. I 




MnK ! ; 


i a: 1 :if..uiihi ;;ia 


% NATi;nrrocjir_s 


1 : j p.m. 


.IV 




1 




ij-xa:. mail 


NAn.HITnC)|K!i 


1. Vi p.m. 


.i. ( y 


tiih 


1 ■ 


:hi ih 


it., mam: 


ryviciiiim.lii.:; 


1 ■ 10 p.m. 


1 1 I.I .V 


S.H • 1 


It. 




m.iI v U^yS- i 


r ,!;hr v v..p..n 


.'.1)0 p.m. 


:: .i <ii .! > . 


M if 1 


1 / 


1. iM.it 




K.-.HI1WHH IX 


UztXi p-m- 




'i'i ■ I 


! ■ 




lAVA III.!! 


NAT(itttT»i:HKS 


(?: 10 n.ra. 


II, MI ifl.t.V 


M.il . } 








1..*- '.h.it Ivh 


1 > '. t'i p.m 


iv 








.a*; i.i rn.K km«k 


.'All ItlTOUIKS 


? ■ 10 p.m. 


lll.ll -llV 


■1 -i . 1 






*<i r. ,}wn u* J 


.•:.i. ■•;•(.. mI..-; . TX 


I: 10 p.m. 




A,- 1 1 




i K'TI 




'!Ai'.Hn«n hi::: 


,':'HI p n. 




A P . . 1 


/ 


i 1JG1AH 




:;ah hi h«;jii:t; 


1 "0 p.m. 








ri-ijv 




:'.\\t in iociii.:. 


!" IKI ti-m. 




Aiij it 




fflrfej 1 


i ■: i . a:*:,i i*: 


: Al t IN IDCHrS 


L. i I ii. n. 


! h«i ►..(.!» 




1 ' 






1 tl IV I ' . 




1 »|.lv 


A;.i I 1 






;i' sun: 


\.vi (in ph in •', 




W.-.hi. •) iv 






'I* af> 


I.IIM i.-.ii 


Ku:;l.<n 


t: lO p.m. 


Tl-ui'-l.is 
TtAV 

-Inn. In.-.. 


\(>i r 1 






H(N aw.v-v.a: 


■CATCH ft nCU,. 1 ; 


1 K) p.tn. 

THA 



Isaza, Ladies Start Feb. 1 1 



The Northwestern Lady 
Demon tennis team, led by last 
year's No. 1 seed and this 
year's top player, Liliana Isaza 
open their season Saturday 
Feb. 11 by taking on Tyler 
Junior College in a 12:30 pm. 
match at the NSU tennis 
courts. 

The Lady Demons will be 
looking to improve on their 
11-11 record from a year ago. 
After losing three players off 
last year's team, head coach 
Johnnie Emmons will be 



looking to Isaza as well as the 
.three other returning members 
of the Lady Demons for 
leadership on the very young 
squad. 

Karla Tubbs, a sophomore 
who played the No. 5 seed off 
last year's team will return for 
more action as will fellow 
sophomore Kim Tollett who 
sported a 15-7 worksheet, best 
on the team. Carmen Sirera is 
the fourth returning player on 
the team, and she was 2-0 in 
limited singles action last year. 



11 AY 


PA II 




OI'IMNKNT 


SITE 


TIME 


rri<i;i aky 












S.H in. 1. 


Mi 


] 


»yi ;k h 


XATailTOl'llrS 


l*; )0 p.m 


t',-.ln. :..! iv 




• 


S.'ui Ii. rn Alk.uut^ 


M.im.'li.i. .\K 


.'.00 p.o. 




E.K 




Is Si u.> . 


T10Kkl.ui>. 


1. to p.m. 


::h:h1..v 


1".-!'. 




lul i<i.' 


*\v OrK-.ms 


10-03 a.h 


S 11 t M.I. IV 






S«MT!li.TS Ir KX I A 


NATCH ITiU^iS 


1 00 p.m. 








a^:k\xsa:;— ! 1 111.1: K'HX 


MATllll TiHTH S 


1:00 p.m. 


rhurs.-S.il 


H.nvl. 




X.'i i lii-.ist 1 A T.Mit ivnn.-nl 




THA 


Mon.l.iv 


H.irih 


I.' 


VI ST 'KSA>' STA»: 


HATt3HTOC1CS 


1. »0 p.m. 


■V.liu^l.iv 


M.irvh 


u 


snihii.is srAn: 


KATCHlTOCIIi:? 


1 . Jt) p.m. 


S.tl tirj.iv 


M il « h 


17 


S*utlhwi-;Cfru 1 A 


I -il.ivouc 


1 .JO p.m. 


•lllhl.IV 




1 ^ 




NATCHITOCHES 


l-. 10 p.m 


H -tlm stl.iv 




: i 


l".-Mt cii.irv l o 1 il*R*« 


Sliri-vi-piiri 


2.00 p.m. 


U'tui iv 


■l-irvli 




MiX.-.Si- Sl.U.- 


l.ako Cli.irl.-E 


I'OO p.m. 


iiU'sJ.iy 


H:irvh 


27 


I .\;iak 


M*rcM rocm.s 


1:00 p.m. 


rimrwl.iv 


N.tr.li 




Sti-plivu V. AMKt l:i 


N.u l .^otlio», TX 


1. 30 p.o. 


S.iturJ.iv 


HArvk 




UH'ISI.WA STATr. 


NATCH I rot llE.-i 


1: iO p.m. 


APRIL 
Sund.ty 


Apr! 1 


8 


Tl'LAX>: 


NATCHlIOaiES 


10:00 .1.0 


Mond.iy 


April 


*J 


STi:rtU"K F. AVSTlJf 


NATC1UT0CIHS 


t: JO p.m. 


Tucuu.iv 


Apr i 1 


10 


MCXEl'.St STATE 


SATCHITOChES 


::00 p.m. 


"cdncso.iv 


Apr i 1 


?•> 


l.niUi.Mi.i TiVh 


Kuston 


1: 30 p.m. 


Thursday 


April 




^EKTtmttY i'iU IXCE 


NATHH rOt llKS 


1: JO p.n. 


•!FAD COACH . 


lohimic 











The Demons this season, as 
in the past, will rely heavily on 
the efforts of All-American 
sprinters such ' as Mario 
Johnson, Ray Brown and 
Edgar Washington. Those 
three have been in national 
competition for the Demons 
over the past three years, and 
Coach Johnson hopes more of 
the same is in store for 1984. 

"Our strength will again be 
in the sprints and relays with 
the speed that we have," noted 
Demon track coach Leon 
lohnson. "So as in the past we 
will be stronger outdoors than 
indoors. But we have several 
new faces on the squad this 
season in several events, so we 
are anxious to see what they 
can do.' 

The Demons have had little 
time to prepare as a team for 
the indoor season, as school 
has just started this week. 
"We have to hope that the 
kids came back to school in 
shape," admitted Johnson. 
"If not, it will take us awhile 
to be ready for competition." 

Mario Johnson is the leader 
of the sprint squad as twice he 
has earned All-American 
recognition for his outdoor 
performances and in each of 
the past two years he has 
earned a trip to the national 
indoor meet in the 60-yard 
dash. 

Edgar Washington is 
another veteran runner while 
Wilson Brown had a strong 
freshman season a year ago. 
Ray Brown, no relation to 
Wilson, earned his All- 
American honors in 1982 
before sitting out last season. 

Johnson will also depend on 
veteran runners such as junior 
Percy McGlory, Ken Moseley 
and distance man Andy 
Nelson. Also there are several 
freshman runners that 
Johnson feels will be able to 
contribute right off the bat. 

Johnson is the first to admit 
that the field event and 



jumping event areas are 
question marks for his team. 
"We will have new faces in 
several of those areas," said 
Johnson. "We want to see 
what some of them can do 
before we talk about how 
good they may or may not 
be." 

The Demons will open the 
outdoor season with a home 
meet on March 2. 



Invitational in March. During 
the month of April the NSU 
squad will compete in the 
Texas Relays, the South- 
western LA Relavs the Ravlor 
Invitation: 
Invitationa 

During 
Northwe^ 
Texas-/ 

the University of Texas In- 
vitational and the Rice Meet • 





NORTHWESTERN STATE UNIVERSITY 
1984 INDOOR AND OUTDOOR TRACK AND HELD SCHEDULE 










INDOOR 




DAY 


DATE 


MEET 


SITE 


Saturday 


January 21 


McNeese State Invitational 


Lake Charles 


Fri.-S«t. 


January 27-28 


LSU Invitational 


Baton Rouge 


Saturday 


February 4 


McNeese State Invitational 


Lake Charles 


S at urd ay 


February 11 


NLU Invitational 


Monroe 


Saturday 


February 25 


Razorback Invitational 


Fayetteville, AR 


Fri.-Sat. 


March 9-10 


NCAA Indoor Championships 
************** 

OUTDOOR 


Syracuse, NY 


Friday 


March 2 


NSU INVITATIONAL 
(NSU , NLU , USD 


NATCHITOCHES 


Saturday 


March 10 


DEMON RELAYS 


NATCHITOCHES 


Saturday 


March 17 


Louisiana Tech Invitational 


Ruston 


Fri.-Sat. 


March 23-24 


LSU Invitational 


Baton Rouge 


Friday 


March 30 


NSU HIGH SCHOOL RELAYS 


NATCIUTOCIiES 


Saturday 


March 31 


Northeast LA Invitational 


Monroe 


Fri.-Sat. 


April 6-7 


Texas Relays 


Austin. TX 


Tuesday 


April 10 


Tech, McNeese, Northwestern 


Ruston 


Saturday 


April 14 


Southwestern LA Relays 


Lafayette 


Friday 


April 20 


Baylor Invitational 


Uaoo, TX 


Saturday 


April 28 


USL Invitational 


Lafayette 


Saturday 


May 5 


Texas-Arlington Individual Invitational 


Arlington. TX 


Saturday 


May 12 


Open 




Saturday 


M«iy 19 


Texas Individual Invitational 


Austin, TX 


Saturday 


May 26 


Rice Meet of Champions 


Houston. TX 


Mon.-Sat. 


May 2 8- June 2 


NCAA Outdoor Championships 


Eugene, OR 




June 16-24 


Olympic Trials 


Los Angeles, CA 



The first official action for 
the Demons came at the 
McNeese Indoor Invitational 
on January 21. Other indoor 
meets for the Demons include 
the LSU Invitational, another 
invitational at McNeese State, 
the NLU Invitational and the 
Razorback Invitational at the 
University of Arkansas. The 
NCAA indoor national 
championships will be held 
March 9-10 in Syracuse, NY. 

Along with the two home 
meets, the Demons will run in 
the La. Tech Invitational, the 
LSU Invitational and the NLU 



"I think our schedule is an 
attractive one in that each 
week we will be competing 
against strong competition," 
said Johnson of the 1984 slate. 
"We are looking forward to 
getting started and our fans 
will have an early chance to see 
us compete when the outdoor 
season gets underway." 

The Northwestern track 
team has placed in the top 30 
in the nation in each of the 
past three years while last 
spring Steve Stockton placed 
second in the nation in the 
javelin. 

' 1 



Linksters Start Swingin' February 29 



The Northwestern golf team 
starts their season full swing, 
if you'll pardon the ex- 
pression, Feb. 29, when they 
travel to Elkins Lake in 
Huntsville, Texas to par- 
ticipate in a tournament 
sponsored by Sam Houston 
State. 

The Demon golfers played 
three fall tournaments this 
past semester, and had a high 
finish of fifth in the Stephen 
F. Austin tournament. 

The Demons also placed 
(ninth) in the James Mclver 
Invitational at Elkins Lake, 
and (11th) in the Louisiana 
Intercollegiate Tournament at 
Toro Hills in Many. 

Back for more action this 
time around is last fall's 
leading player Eddie McDugle 
who averaged 78.3 shots 



everytime he walked a course. next on the team. 

Kendall Acosta, with an Sweet swingin' Joe 

82.9 average and Sam Car- Bienvenu's 86.1 and Mark 

penter and Van Craig with Chamberlain's 94.5 round 

identical 84.6 averages are out the team. 



Feb. 29 
Mar. 1 
Mar. 2 

Mar. 6 
Mar. 9 
Mar. 10 

Mar. 14 
Mar. IS 
Mar . 16 

Kar.22 
Mar. 2 3 
Mar. 24 

May 14 
May IS 



NORTHWESTERN STATE UNIVERSITY 
TENTATIVE GOLF SCHEDULE 
SPRING 19S4 



SPONSOR SCHOOL: COURSE: CITY: 

Sam Houston University Elkins Lake Huntsville, TX . 



Sam Houston University Watervood Huntsvi 1 le ,TX. 



McNeese State University Lake Charles C.C. Like diaries, LA. 



Delta State University Area 



T.A.A.C. Conference Tournament Huntington park Shreveport.LA. 



POSSIBLE SUBSTITUTION TOURNAMENTS/ DATES UNAVAILABLE: 

Steven F. Austin Fairway Farms San August i ne.TX. 

Chris Ruper Memorial N.S.U. Reel i-al ion Complex 



Happenings 



THE URRENT SAUCE January 31, 1984 Page 5 



Reporters for social 
organizations, academic clubs, 
and religious groups are asked 
to bring material to the 
Current Sauce office by noon 
on the Wednesday before 
Tuesday publication. 

Articles should by typed and 
double-spaced. They are 
subject to editing. The name 
and phone number of a 
contact person should be on 
the story. 

If an organization is 
planning an activity worth a 
photograph, its reporter 
should phone the Current 
Sauce office and talk with Lisa 
Williams, editor, at 357-5456. 

Alpha Lambda 
Delta Initiates 
Ten Members 

Ten students at Nor- 
thwestern have been initiated 
into Alpha Lambda Delta, the 
national scholastic honor 
society for freshmen college 
and university students. 

The new initiates are Susan 
E. Arthur and Christi Dickey 
of Natchitoches, Margaret E. 
Beck and Mona Muse of 
Campti, Delisa Chance of 
Anacoco, Carolyn M. 
Dalsgaard and Dayna C. Seale 
of Winnfield, Sharon D. 
Green of Hornbeck, Anita 
Lodridge of Robeline, and 
Sandy McGee of Bogalusa. 

NSU chapter adviser 
Barbara Gillis, coordinator of 
orientation for the College of 
Basic Studies and Associate 
Programs, said the society 
recognizes superior academic 
performance by freshmen. 
Students must have obtained a 
3.5 or better average as 
freshmen to be selected for 
membership. 

According to Mrs. Gillis, 
there are 196 Alpha Lambda 
Delta chapters throughout the 
United States. Established in 
1924, the society has a 
membership of over 240,000 
students. 

NSU chapter president 
Jeanne Snelson of Nat- 
chitoches said the society 
awards $3,000 fellowships to 
members for graduate or 
professional study. National 
leadership conferences for 
chapter members and advisers 
are also provided by the 
organization. 

...Centennial 
Kick-off 

(Continued from page 1) 
tennial Committee for help in 
planning activities and ob- 
taining information about the 
celebration. 

The program concluded 
with NSU's Alma Mater and a 
benediction by Cliff A. Lopez, 
SGA president in 1980-81. 



Sigm° Sigma Sigma 



Sharon Sampite vas 
selected as president of ... Tri 
Sigma Sorority for the 1983-84 
school year. 

The other sorority officers 
are Beth McMillan, vice 
president; Susan Arthur, 
Secretary; Joy Pilie, 
Treasurer; Donna Jo Kelley, 
Membership-Rush; and Lisa 
Bryant, Education Director. 
In addition, Renee Cote' was 
selected as Treasurer of the 
Panhellenic Council. 

Tri-Sigma announces its 
honor roll for the fall 
semester: 4.0-Lisa Jones. 3.0- 



Susan Arthur, Kim Arnold, 
Roxanne Barbo, Lisa Bryant, 
Robin Frost, Lesa Hatley, 
Stacie Lafitte, Beth McMillan, 
Melinda Mouton, Mignona 
Cote', Amy Ellis, Jennifer 
Fletcher, Theresa Guillory, 
Mandy Hebert, Christy 
Moore, and Rhonda Wilson. 

TKE 

The brothers of Tau kappa 
Epsilon announce their new 
spring pledge class, which arc: 
Scott Bryant, Ken Cheek. 
Glen Franklin, Lcc Maynard. 
Mike Sew ell, Tullv Thornton 



In And Around Louisiana 



OPTIMIST-(Abeline Christi- 
an University-Abeline, Tex.) 

Policy at ACU states that 
any student caught drinking is 
automatically suspended from 
ACU for two weeks. 
However, several members of 
the administration are looking 
into ways of helping students 
caught in this act and different 
alternatives to suspension. 
Probation for six weeks is one 
such alternative. Probation 
would require the student to 
be on dorm probation, go 
through personal testing and 
counseling, attend at least one 
Alchoholics Anonymous 
meeting, and attend class once 
a week to view films and 
discuss the dangers of 
aVhohol. 

TECH-TALK-(Louisiana Te- 
:h-Ruston^ 

Traffic tickets and DWI 
arrests are on the rise at Tech. 
Police Chief William McBride 
attributes the 3,517 traffic 
tickets to the lack of student 
awareness. 

"A few tickets usually 
straighten them out," he said. 

The police department has 
collected $19,380.50 for the 
tickets, 



POW-WOW-(Northeast Lou 

isiana University) 

The SGA at NLU has 
proposed a pay raise for its 
officers. If passed, the 
president's monthly salary of 
$125 would increase to $175. 
The vice-president's, 
secretary's, and treasurer's 
salaries would increase from 
$100to$150. 

LION'S ROAK-(Southeas- 
tern La. Univ. -Hammond). 

Dormitory residents of 
Tucker Hall pitched tents on 
its lawn to protest assignments 
of three persons to a room 
instead of the normal two. 
The university has agreed to 
pay $25 compensation to each 
student at the end of the 
semester. 

But a spokesman for Tucker 
Hall says a lawyer will be hired 
to represent the students. 

"The students don't want to 
go to court, but they have 
nothing to lose but the $25 
they have offered us," he said. 



University Book Store 



Welcome 
Back 



and Mike Van Damicn. The\ 
considered it a very successful 
spring rush and all had tons of 
fun. 

They also had a great back 
o school pari\ this past 
Saturday niglt'l and ihank the 
TKF Utile sisters for helping 



Try Our 
Film Processing 
1 Day Service 




Wesley 



PhiMu 



The highlight of Phi Mu's 
soring will be State Day, 
March 31, at the Beau Fort 
Plantation in Natchitoches. 

New officers were elected in 
December: president, Cindy 
Ernst; vice president, LeAnn 
Gray; treasurer, Lynn Nicole; 
secretary, Stacy Baumgardner; 
corresponding secretary, 
Christine Leone; Panhellenic 
delegate, Stacy Farrell; and 
parliamentarian, Stacy 
Brown. 



Thursday N~>on Alternative 
(TNA) is gouig strong once 
again, with lunch served from 
noon to 1 p.m. for 50 c . This 
^week, Rev. Barbara Duke will 
be speaking about "Personal 
Faith in Christ and How It 
Grows. "Everyone is welcome. 
Informal supper and worship 
will be Sunday evenings at 6 
p.m. Bible Study will be 
Monday afternoons at 4 p.m. 

Exams 



The Health, Physical 
Education and Recreation 
Department will be offering 
Special Exams February 13, 
1984 al 9 a.m. and 4 p.m. 



Need Work Experience? 
theSUGB 



The Student Union Governing Board invites 
all students to join the committee of their 
choice. Applications and information can be 
obtained from Rm. 214 of the Student Union 

For a list of all committees and their 
chairpersons, check the SUGB Bulletin Board 
on the second floor of the Union 





Student Union Cafeteria Menu 




Feb. 1 -Feb. 7 






Lunch 


Dinner 


Wed. 


Baked Chicken 
Beef, liver, and onions 
Seafood Gumbo 


Chicken Fried Steak 
Meatloaf 


Thurs. 


Carved Baked Ham 
Chicken Crepes 
Itanalini Casserole 


Fried Fish 

Beef Bean Burrito 


Fri. 


Beef Kabob over Rice 
Fried Shrimp 
Chili-Frito Pie 


Breaded Pork Chops 
Stuffed Cabbage Rolls 


Mon. 


Breaded Turkey Cutlet 

Beef Burgundy 

Tuna Noodle Casserole 


French Dip Sandwich 
Sweet and Sour Pork 


Tues. 


Braised Short Ribs 
Sausage and Turkey Gumbo 
Catfish Steak 


Shrimp Creole 
Salisbury Steak 




Iberville Cafeteria Menu 




Jan. 31 -Feb. 4 






Lunch 


Dinner 


Tues. 


Sandwich Bar 
Sloppy Joe with Chips 
Spanish Rice 


Baked Chicken 
Rigatonie with Meat Sauce 
Franks and Beans 


Wed. 


Chili Dogs and Chips 
Baked Lasagna 
Sandwich Bar 


Grilled Steak 

Pork Cutlet Parmesan 

Ham and Cheese Omelet 


Thurs. 


Red Beans, Sausage and Rice 
Shepherd's Pie 
Sandwich Bar 


CHINESE YEAR SPECIAL 


Fri 


Fish on Bun 

Beef Stew and Rice 

Sandwich Bar 


Breaded Pork Cutlets 
Baked Fish 


Sat. 

V . 


Taco Pie 

Burgers with Chips 


Seafood Newburg 
Chicken Fried Steak 



THE CURRENT SAUCE January 31, 1984 Page 6 



Campbell Ropes $1,000 Award 



Pam Campbell, a freshman 
computer science major from 
LeMoyen, has been awarded 
the $1,000 Barton J. Sealy 
Memorial Rodeo Scholarship 
at Northwestern. 

The scholarship, which was 
established by Joseph S. 
Sliman of Eunice in memory 
of his former classmate at 
Northwestern, is given each 
year to a freshman woman 
competing on NSU's rodeo 
team in the Southern Region 
of the National Intercollegiate 
Rodeo Association. 



A native of Houma, Sealy 
was graduated from Nor- 
thwestern in December of 1976 
with a bachelor's degree in 
general agriculture. During his 
senior year, he was voted the 
outstanding member of the 
NSU Agriculture Club. 

Sealy, whose parents are 
Mr. and Mrs. George Sealy of 
Houma, was killed in an 
offshore accident on May 10 
of 1979. 

The scholarship was 
originally named the Joseph S. 
Sliman Rodeo Scholarship 




FREE 
COKE 




i 

L. 



One Quart of Coke '" 
with any 12" pizza or 
Two Quarts of Coke 
with any 16" pizza 
One coupon per pizza 
Expires: 3/31/84 

Fast, Free Delivery" 

Good at locations 
listed. 



NSC 



DOMINO'S 

PIZZA 

DELIVERS 



At home? At a friend s'' 
In a hurry, or just hungry? 
Domino's Pizza delivers 
a hot. delicious pizza in 
30 minutes or less 
Callus. 

Fast, Free Delivery'" 

• Natchitoches 

601 Bossier 
Phone: 352-6382 

• Bossier City 
1819 Airline Drive 
Phone: 747-3870 

• Shreveport 
4438-C Youree Dr. 
Phone: 868-3113 
5616 Hearne Ave. 
Phone 631-5001 

Our drivers carry less 

than $20 00. 

Limited delivery area. 

1983 Dommos Pizza. Inc 



when Sliman, also a 1976 
graduate of NSU, established 
the award in August of 1981. 
He chose to rename the 
scholarship upon learning of 
the death of Sealy, who was a 
close personal friend of 
Sliman throughout his four 
years at Northwester 
Miss Caiipbell, the daughter 
of Mr. and Mrs. James 
Campbell, is a graduate of 
Bunkie High School. 

Before enrolling at Nor- 
thwestern, she competed for 
four years in the Louisiana 
High School Rodeo 
Association. Miss Campbell 
was third in breakaway roping 
at the 1983 state high school 
rodeo finals, and she placed 
sixth at the national high 
school finals last summer. 

As a first-year member of 
the NSU intercollegiate rodeo 
team, Miss Campbell com- 
petes in breakaway roping, 
goat tying and barrel racing. 

This fall, Miss Campbell 
finished sixth in the finals and 
eighth in the average in barrel 
racing at Southwest Texas 
Junior College in Uvalde. She 
was also 10th in the long go- 
round of barrel racing at 
Baylor University in Waco. 

Rotary 
Scholarship 

(Continued from page 7) 

"ambassadors of goodwill" 
and in the past have done 
much to foster good relations 
between our country and 
others. 

These scholarships give the 
young man or woman a year's 
opportunity to study and 
contribute to a better un- 
derstanding between the 
people of our country and the 
country visited. 

Each award includes 
payment of round trip airfare 
from home or school, 
registration, tuition, books 
and educational supplies, 
room and board plus $300 for 
educational travel. 

Qualifications for the 
scholarship include high 
academic standards and the 
promise of further 
achievement. The 
qualifications to obtain these 
scholarships are individual 
initiative, enthusiasm, and 
leadership abilities. 

In addition to the 
scholarships, awards are also 
made for studies in the fields 
of journalismi and teaching of 
the handicapped.. „,„ 

No members of any Rotary 
Clubs or their relatives are 
eligible for these programs. 



Chartering Ceremony 
April 28 For Blue Key 

Alumni Chapter 



Officers from Blue Key 
National Honor Fraternity 
headquarters in New Orleans 
will be on campus April 28, 
to conduct the official cere- 
mony chartering the NSU 
Blue Key Alumni Chapter. 

During the summer of 1983, 
Northwestern officials were 
notified by the national office 
of Blue Key that the NSU Blue 
Key Alumni Chapter had been 
approved and would have the 
distinction of being the first 
alumni chapter of Blue Key 
anywhere in the United States. 

The Silver Anniversary of 
Blue Key at Northwestern is 
one of the major highlights of 
NSU's Centennial Celebration 
in 1984. 

The Blue Key un- 
dergraduate chapter was 
founded at Northwestern on 
Dec. 9, 1959. The founding 
adviser was Leonard O. 
Nichols, retired dean of men 
and the NSU Blue Key adviser 
from 1959 to 1970. 

NSU dean of students of 
Dr. Frederick C. Bosarge, the 
Blue Key adviser since 1970, 
said Blue Key alumni will be 
receiving additional in- 
formation by mail prior to the 
banquet. 

According to Bosarge, the 
schedule for Saturday af- 
ternoon will include a full 
meeting of the NSU Blue Key 
Alumni Chapter, which will be 
reviewing its accomplishments 
of the past year and plans for 
the future. T ours f° r tne 
families of B,lue Key alumni 
are also being"planned. 

The chartering ceremonies 
will be during the annual Blue 
Key Banquet, which is 
scheduled for 6:30 p.m. in the 
Student Union Ballroom. The 
banquet will be the 
culmination of a day-long 
celebration of the 25th an- 



niversary of the Blue Key at 
Northwestern. 

In addition to the chartering 
ceremonies, other highlights 
of the Blue Key Banquet will 
be the presentation of the 
Leonard Nichols Award to the 
most dependable and 
responsive chapter member, 
the Dudley Fulton Award to a 
student, faculty or staff 
member for meaningful 
contributions to NSU and the 
Fred C. Bosarge Award to an 
outstanding junior member in 
Blue Kev. 

The Blue Key Alumni 
Chapter was formally 
established at Northwestern 
on April 30, 1983. Nichols is 
president of the alumni 
chapter, and Bosarge is the 
vice-president. Jimmy Berry, 
principal of the NSU Middle 
Laboratory School, is the 
recording secretary, and the 
treasurer is Leonard Blanton, 
an accountant for Western 
Electric in Shreveport. 

The two main objectives of 
the Blue Key Alumni Chapter 
are to provide a continuing 
connection between Blue Key 
alumni both with each other 
and with the university, and to 
provide continuing service to 
Northwestern in terms of 
scholarship programs and 
recruitment activities. 

According to Bosarge, 
progress has been toward the 
eventual establishment of a 
Blue Key Alumni Scholarship 
at Northwestern. 

The NSU dean of students 
also said that provisions have 
been made for Northwestern 
Blue Key memorabilia to be 
placed in the center for the 
History of Louisiana 
Education, the state education 

archives located on the NSU 
campus. 



...Sexual Model 



(Continued from page 8) 
seling practice and their 
recognition of a need to 
provide nurses with a way to 
supply patients with 
knowledge and information 
related to the patients Asexual 
concerns. 



The tneory model nas been 
incorporated into human 
sexuality instruction for 
associate degree nursing 
students and is also included in 
Northwestern's course on 
nursing perspectives of human 
sexualitv 



NEEO CASH? Earn $500 plus each school 
year, 2-4 (flexible) hours per week placing and 
filling posters on campus. Serious workers 
only, we give recommendations 1-800-243- 
6697 




A brightly-lit Student 

I tivities, even at night 



mon is the center of campus ac- 



THE CURRENT SAUCE Januarv 3 1 . 1984"Paee 7 



Play Performed At Regional Competition 



Northwestem's production 
of "Children of a Lesser 
God," directed by Ray 
Schexnider, was selected for 
presentation during the 
American College Theatre 
Festival's Region VI com- 
petition Jan. 18-21 at the Scott 
Theater in Fort Worth, Tex. 

Mark Medoff's Tony 
Award-winning play about the 
relationship between a speech 
therapist and a young deaf 
woman was one of eight plays 
chosen for the competition, 
according to Dr. Richard 
Weaver, southwest regional 
chairman and head of the 
theater arts department at 
Texas Tech University, 
Lubbock. 

Other plays selected for the 
ACTF regional finals were 
"The Crucible" by Louisiana 
Tech University, "My Body" 
by Texas Woman's University, 
"The Definers" by Texas 
Wesleyan University, 
"Backyard Story" by 
Southwest Texas State 
University, "Terra Nova" by 
New Mexico State University, 
"The Victors" by Northeast 
Oklahoma State University, 
and "Lyde Breeze" by 
Oklahoma City Junior 
College. 

Weaver said 68 plays were 
entered in the Texas, 
Arkansas, Oklahoma, 
Louisiana and New Mexico 
state festivals, but only 13 of 
the productions received 
nominations for presentations 
at the regional competition in 
Fort Worth. 



Jerry Crawford of the 
University of Nevada at Las 
Vegas will be the critic for the 
Region VI finals, which sends 
its winning play to the ACTF 
national competition at the 
Kennedy Center for the 
Performing Arts in 
Washington, D.C. 

"Children of a Lesser God" 
is the second production 
directed by Schexnider at 
Northwestern to have been 
selected for the regional finals. 
In 1973, his play entitled 
"Sticks and Bones" 
represented Louisiana's state 
festival in Fort Worth. 

"From the beginning I knew 
we had one of the best shows 
in Louisiana," said Schex- 
nider. "We had a powerful 
script, a fine cast and a great 
technical crew. The show was 
solid, and the whole thing was 
so professionally done." 

The NSU play stars Chris 
Louisell of Chattanooga, 
Tenn., as the speech therapist 
and Rhonda Annette Flack as 
the young deaf woman. 
Louisell is a junior speech 
major at Northwestern. Miss 
Flacky born deaf, is a 
Natchitoches Central High 
School senior and also a 
student in the Natchitoches- 
Northwestern Program for the 
Hearing Impaired. 

"I had followed the script 
since Medoff's play opened in 
New York several years ago," 
said Schexnider. "From what 
I had read about the play, I 
became more aware of just 
how powerful a a script it 



Rotary Scholarship 



The Rotary Club of Nat- 
chitoches is seeking ap- 
plications for Rotary 
Foundation Scholarships. 
Stanley Salter, president of the 
Natchitoches Rotary Foun- 
dation Committee, has in- 
formation on these programs. 
Inquiries may be sent to the 
Natchitoches Rotary Club, 
519 Royal Street, Nat- 
chitoches, Louisiana. 



Ea ch year Rotary I ri- 
fe irrational, through the 
Rotary Foundation, awards a 
number of scholarships to 
qualified young men and 
women, graduate or un- 
dergraduate, which give the 
recipient the opportunity to 
advance their studies in 
foreign countries. 

The reciDients are also 
(Continued on page 6) 




was. 

He added, "When we 
finally got the performance 
rights to the play in August, 
we were already behind. Our 
male lead had only six weeks 
to learn the American Sign 
Language, while the male lead 
in the Broadway play had six 
months to prepare." 

"I followed the playwright's 
instructions to the letter, 
which included the use of a 
deaf girl in the lead role," said 
Schexnider. "I think having 
Rhonda cast as the deaf 
woman added credence to the 
strength of the performance 
she was capable of giving." 

Louisell, Miss Flack and 
Rabbi Williams of Nat- 
chitoches were members of the 
"Children of a Lesser God" 
cast honored at the state 
festival in October with 
nominations for the Irene 
Ryan Scholarship Award. 
Regional auditions for the 
award were conducted Jan. 
16-17 in Fort Worth. 

Northwestem's production 
of "Children of a Lesser 
God" includes original music 
composition by NSU senior 
Ivan Maldonado of Venezuela 
with scoring by Dr. William 
Hunt, sound production by 
Stephanie Ryals of Columbus, 
Miss., technical direction by 
Michael W. Atkins, stage 
management by graduate 
student LuAnn Taylor of 
Alexandria and costuming and 
properties by junior Keith 
Woods of Natchitoches. 




Take that... and that. 

Freshman Pat Boudreaux concentrates as he returns 
shot in intramural ping-pong. 



Argus Deadline 



(Continued from page 2) 
of English; "Murder 
Mystery," "People 
Magazine's Woman of the 
Year" and "Graveyard Shift" 
by Susan Dollar, graduate 
student in English. 

Also, "End of a World" by 
Mary Jeanne Doherty, 
associate professor of English; 
"Washerwoman's Song" by 
Pat Quayhagen, sophomore 
English education major; 
"Such a Little Thing" by 
Angela Crittle, junior nursing 
major; "At Least the 
Memories Remain" by 
Richard Constance, junior 
computer technology major; 
and "Water After the 



Rainbow" by Allen M. Ford, 
former NSU student. 

The awards were presented 
by Ann Black, creative writing 
teacher. 

There was no fall contest in 
photography and art because 
of the small number of entries. 
However, the entries that were 
submitted are being held over 
and will be considered in the 
spring contest . 

Argus needs staff members 
and students interested in 
helping illustrate the for- 
thcoming issue. Anyone in- 
terested may stop by the Argus 
office or call 357-5327. 



NAVY NURSING: 2 CAREERS IN 1 ! 

First, you're a Navy Nurse. Professional environment. Opportunity for advanced training, im- 
mediate supervisory responsibility. 
And you're a New Officer. Travel. Adventure. Salary and benefits competitive to civilian nursing. 
Requirements: BSN degree, or three-year diploma grad with with 1 year clinical experience. 
For more information, send your resume to or call: 

LT Craig Coff ield or HM1 "B.C." Morrison 
NAVY OFFICER PROGRAMS 
4400 DAUPHINE STREET, SUITE 602-2C 

NEW ORLEANS, LA. 70146 
iNAVY NURSE Collect: (504) 948-5542 

IT'S NOT JUST A JOB, IT'S AN ADVENTURE. 



MEDICAL SCHOOL SCHOLARSHIPS 

Two/Three and Four year, full tuition medical school 
scholarships are being offered through the Navy Armed 
Forces Health Professions Scholarship Program. A $579 00 
per month stipend is included as part of the package 
Limited number available nationwide competition. Contact: 
LT Craig Coffield or HM1 "B.C." Morrison at (504) 948- 
5542. 

NAVY MEDICINE. 
ITS NOT JUST A JOB, ITS AN ADVENTURE 



: SUGB Social Activities Committee • 
: Meets Tuesdays 6:30 p.m. S.U. Rm 235 : 



THE CURRENT.SAUCE January 3 1 , 1984 Page 8 



Reasons Takes Top Honors At Banquet Professor Publishes 

Article On Behavior 



By Joel Langton 

Gary Reasons did to the 
NSU Football Banquet what 
Michael Jackson did to the 
American Music Awards - 
dominated. The Ail-American 
had what could be one of his 
best nights ever as he walked 
off with top honors. 

Sam Goodwin, Head 
Football Coach, started 
Reason's cache when he 
awarded him and seven other 
seniors four-year lettermen's 
rings. 

Later, Reasons was back 
receiving the Team Captain 
Award with teammate Tommy 
Rushing. 

Two awards later Reasons 
was at it again, this time 
walking off with Defensive 
Most Valuable Player Honors. 

It appeared as if the 6'3", 
220-poundcr had sat down for 
the last lime after receiving 
MVP honors. However, the 
best was yet to come when 
Tyncs Hildebrand, athletic 
director, stepped to the 



speaker's platform. 

Hildebrand brought the 
crowd of nearly 300 Demon 
partisans to their feet when he 
announced that number 34 
would never be worn by 
another Northwestern football 
player. 

It wasn't a one-man show 
by any means, though, for 58 
awards were presented to 
Demon gridders. 

The Academic Award went 
to wide receiver Mark 
Johnson. Not only did 
Johnson sport a 13.2 yard 
average per catch, he also had 
a 3.55 scholastic average in 
pre-mcdicine. 

The Ottensivc Most 
Valuable Player award was a 
break from tradition. Rickey 
Ainsworth, center, received 
the honor. Usually, an of- 
fensive back gets the honor. 

The first annual Joe 
Dclaney Leadership Award 
went to Defensive Tackle 
Edward Orgeron. Orgeron 
was cited as a hard worker 



International 
Coiffeur 

Number one beauty shop in 
town-features international 
stylist Merlene, formerly of 
Ramshack in Shreveport. 

Some of our services 
offered are: 

Finger Waves 
Relaxers 

Precision Hair Cuts 
Colors 
Curls 
Manicures 
Pedicures 
Facials 



Call 352-701 8 

Bring This Ad And Get $ 5 00 
Off Your Curl. 



who hung in there throughout 
the year despite injury. He 
recorded 59 tackles, seven for 
losses. 

Michael Richardson 
received the Lester Latino 
Memorial Award, awarded by 
the coaching staff for on and 
off the field actions and 
overall character. 

Eight players received 
Letterman's rings for four 
years: Rickey Ainsworth, 
Jimmy Blackwell, Chuck 
Dupree, Tim Ledet, Edward 
Orgeron, Stan Powell, Gary 
Reasons, and Tommy 
Rushing. 

The three-year lettermen 
who received watches are 
Bryan Arceneaux, Corris 
Boyd, Mike Ginart, Hal 
Harlan, Gary Morgan, Terry 
Joe Ramsey, Michael 
Richardson, Larry Robinson, 
John Smith, Maxie Smith, and 
Todd Stark. 

The two-year lettermen who 
will receive sweaters are James 
Boyd, Wilson Brown, Charles 
Fulton, Rodney Fulton, Kevin 
Johnson, Robert Moore, Scott 
Smith, and Wayne Van. 

First-year lettermen, who 
will also receive letter 
sweaters, are Cal Banks, Bret 
Blaisdell, Benny Brouillette, 
James Bursey, Leon Carr, 
David Colson, Earnest 
Crittenden, Mike Crow, J.T. 
Fenceroy, Anthony Gibson, 
David Groman, Ronald 
Haggerty, James Hall, James 
Hashert, Anthony Jackson, 
Charles James, Mario 
Johnson, Mark Johnson, 
Freddie Smith, Chiquita 
Thomas, Raymond Thom- 
pkins, Frank Graham, and 
Elliott Dawson. 



An article published 
recently by Dr. Gail Goodwin 
of Northwestern has been 
selected to be indexed in the 
10th volume of "The In- 
ventory of Marriage and 
Family Literature." 

The article entitled 
"Adolescents' Perception of 
Three Styles of Parental 
Control," appears in the fall 
1983 issue of "Adolescence." 
It is based on a research 
project conducted in 1982 on 
one hundred teenagers. 

Dr. Goodwin, professor of 
student personnel services in 
the Department of 
Psychology, said the selection 
committee for the national 
index draws articles from 800 
journals which demonstrate 
the broad, interdisciplinary 
nature of the field. 

In addition to being in- 
cluded in the index, the NSU 
professor's article will be 
placed in the computer 



retrieval service provided by 
the Family Resource and 
Referral Center that is 
sponsored by the National 
Council on Family Relations. 

Dr. Goodwin conducted the 
research with assistance from 
graduate student Debra Cay 
Kelly, a secondary reading 
major from Natchitoches. 

"The results of this study," 
said Dr. Goodwin, "showed 
that a democratic style 
engendered a greater desire to 
model after parents. The 
exception occurred in their 
interaction with peers; the 
majority of teens in the study 
said they would decide who 
their friends would be 
regardless of parental styles of 
parenting." 

"Adolescence" is a journal 
of educational psychology 
devoted to the study of the 
second decade of human 
development. 



Professors Publish 
Sexual Health Model 



Jacquelyn O'NeiH and 
Elizabeth Paul, assistant 
professors in Northwestern's 
associate. deg ee nursing 
program, have had an article 
accepted for publication in the 
national nursing journal, 
"Issues in Health Care of 
Women." 

Entitled "A Nursing In- 
tervention Model for Sexual 



Health," the article deals with 
the development of a theory 
model which provides form 
and direction for nurses to use 
when intervening with clients 
who have sexual concerns. 

Development of the theory 
model resulted from the 
authors' experiences in their 
own private sexualitv coun- 
(Continued on page 6) 



We wrote the book 
on free delivery . . . 



and it's been a best 
seller tor over 20 years 
The story 9 It begins with 
your phone call and ends 
at your door with a hot. 
delicious pizza delivered 
in 30 minutes or less 

Dommo s Pizza is critically 
acclaimed as the * 1 
source for fast, free 
delivery Check us out 

Hours: 

i l ;ini ■ 1 am Sun -Thurs 
1 l <irn 2 am Fn-Sat 




Fast, Free Delivery ' 

601 Bossier 
Phone 352-6382 

Drivers carry less 

than $20 00 

Limited delivery area. 

1 983 Domino's Pizza. Inc 



We use only 100% real dairy cheese. 



I 1 

Free Coke ! Free Coke ! . 

I 2 Free quarts of Coke I 1 Free quart of Coke 
| 32 02. hard plastic cup | 32 oz. hard plastic cup 



s 



with any 1 6" 
tJ5 Pepperoni 
' Pizza 

E»pires»/3I'84 



s 



! coupon pei p 



zza I 



Fast. Free Delivery 

bUI Bossier 
Phone 352-6382 



.L_. 



Price 
■ Destroyer' 

bxpires 5/31/84 
Ore coupon per oma 

Fast. Free Delivery 

bOl Bossier 
Phone 352-6382 





Celebration Of A Century, 1884-1984 




Current Sauce 



Northwestern State University 
Natchitoches, Louisiana 

Volume LXXXII, No. 15 
February 7, 1984 




Smiles of a Midsummer Night 



Dl» ' « Donohue ' Paying Titania, and Daniel Yates, 
v aying Oberon, share a loving cup as they appear in The 
^auonal Players' 35th anniversary tour production of 
bam espeare ' s " A Midsummer Night's Dream." The show 
A„, s .' n »' 8 P-m. Wednesday in the Fredericks Fine Arts 
Audltiorium. 

Play To Be Presented 
Wednesday Night 



Mid h cf.~i pear - e '. s com edy , ' 'A 



'summer Night's Dream,' 
WeHn P erf °™ed at 8 p.m. 
eanesday in the Fredericks 
^l Arts Auditorium 



ThI he ?, erforman ce will be by 

W a ;u National Players of 
,a snington n r ■ 
aDnpa, iJ.C. Their 

the A rf anc e is ^onsored by 
N l r ,st Series Committee. 

st udent, and ,, I r 0uisiana Schoo » 
With m. Wl " be admitted free 
Smith S ' accord ing to Tony 
■ committee chairman. 



The play is about the 
wedding celebration of 
Theseus and Hippolyta. 
Characters include royalty, 
lovers, (and rustics. 

The National Players, 
founded in 1949, have ap- 
peared off-Broadway, at the 
White House, and in 10 
overseas tours. Director of this 
play is William H. Graham, 
chairman of the department of 
drama at the Catholic 
University of America. 



Gates, Lights, and Officers 



Security Plan Introduced 



By John Ramsey 

Security gates, increased 
lighting, and more police 
officers are key parts of a new 
security plan to be proposed 
later this year. 

The plan, to increase 
campus security, is being 
designed by Dr. George 
Stokes, vice-president for 
university affairs , Dr. Fred 
Bosarge, dean of students and 
James K. Lee, chief of 
University Police. 

Placement of gates at four 
of the five campus entrances is 
the top priority of the new 
plan, which, according to Dr. 
Stokes, is not yet in its final 
version. 

These gates, which would be 
locked between midnight and 
5 a.m. and during student 
holidays, would be located on 
Jefferson Drive (near 
Chaplain's Lake), Caspari 
Drive (between Varnado Hall 
and Natchitoches High), Sam 
Sibley Drive (near Rapides 
Hall and Watson Library) and 
Tarlton Drive (near the 
Teacher Education Center.) 

"These gates would reduce 
the amount of traffic from the 
non-NSU community," 
Stokes said. "We owe it 
(safety) to our students." 

He added that the gates 
could be styled to match the 
campus architecture. "We 
don't want it to look like a 
prison stockade." 

A second part of the plan is 
the lighting of twenty-eight 
"dark area" on the campus. 
These areas were listed by two 
female graduate students in 
1981. Examples are the area 
behind Caspari Hall (near the 
stadium), the railroad tracks 
near Jefferson Drive, behind 
Greek Hill, around Caddo 
Hall, the sidewalk from Kyser 
Hall to the dorms, Demon 
Triangle, and the areas 
surrounding the three 
columns. 

Also proposed is the 
conversion of a portion of the 
large Sabine Hall parking lot 
to a through street connecting 
Sam Sibley Drive and the area 
of campus containing the 
Health and P.E. Building, 
Greek Hill, and the Teacher 
Education Center. 



"This road would eliminate 
use of the Caddo Hall parking 
lot . and greatly improve 
pedestrian and traffic safety in 
the Sabine lot," said Stokes. 
The Board of Trustees has 
already approved a name for 
the proposed street: Robson 
Drive. 

Electronic surveillance 
equipment would be placed in 
dormitories and classroom 
buildings under the proposal. 
Monitors would be placed in 
the University Police building. 

Another proposal is the use 
of an ID card building access 



system. Only approved cards 
would allow access to a 
building. 

Two additional police 
officers for dorm duty are also 
mentioned in the proposal. A 
satellite police station would 
also be established in Sabine 
Hall to improve dorm 
security. 

"This plan will take a lot of 
money," Stokes said. "It will 
probably take several years to 
implement; however, in- 
creased campus security would 
be worth it ." 



Sauce Poll: 



84% Say No To Gates 



By Craig Scott 

The proposal to place 
locking gates at four entrances 
of NSU's campus met with 
fierce opposition by students. 

Upon being asked, amost 
every student polled im- 
mediately countered with: 
"Why?" 

Junior Debbie McCary was 
among these. "The reason for 
this seems kind of hazy," says 
McCary. "Why is it 
necessary?" 

Guy Cloutier, a freshman, 
argued that "they won't last. 
It would be a "waste of 
money." 

Student Wanda Huhner 
observed "If someone wanted 
to get on the campus, they 
could, with or without gates. 
It doesn't seem that it would 
be effective." Freshman 
Kimberly Spencer also 
maintained that "anyone who 
wanted to get on campus 
would, regafrrJless." 

On the other hand, several 
students, Tony Hernandez and 
Carolyn O'Neal among them, 
felt that it would be a "good 
idea." 

This represented about 7 
percent of the poll. Nine 
percent of the students asked 
had no comment either way on 
the gate proposal. The 
remaining 84 percent were 
decidedly against the idea. 



The SGA will surely weigh 
each side of this proposal to 
erect gates carefully and make 
its recomendation ac- 
cordingly. But if the results of 
this poll are any indication, 
many students at NSU are 
definitely opposed to this idea. 

Souvenirs 
On Exhibit 
In Archives 

By Angie Row 

An exhibii of "Souvenirs of 
a Century" is on display in the 
Cammie G. Henry Research 
Center of the Eugene P. 
Watson Memorial Library. 

"Souvenirs of a Century" 
was organized by Mrs. 
Mildred Gandy. Mrs. Gandy, 
who has been with the library 
for 14 years, also organized a 
90 year history of the 
University. 

According to Mrs. Gandy, 
the 100-year history proved to 
be much more difficult to 
prepare. She explained that 
the exhibits contain items of 
interest from past years in- 
stead of attempting to give a 
history lesson on the 
university. 

Items include documents 
and letters containing each 
president's signature, pictures 
of the first buildings and 
dormitories on campus and 
the first register of students, 
dated 1885. 



Page 2, The Current Sauce, Tuesday, February 7, 1984 



Northwestern 's Impact 



$ 33.8 Million 



Northwestern main campus 
has a $33.8 million-a-year 
economic impact on the 
community, according to a 
recent study by Dr. Eugene 
Williams, professor and 
chairman of the Department 
of the Business. 

Williams' report shows that 
spending in Natchitoches 
resulting from the University's 
net payroll is estimated at $9.3 
million, and initial spending 
by students attending the 
University and residing in 
Natchitoches is approximately 
$8.4 million. 

Expenditures by Nor- 
thwestern in the community 
for goods and services and 
spending of visitors to the 
university are estimated at 
$3.4 million. Williams said 
lotal initial spending by 
faculty and staff, students, the 
university for goods and 
services and visitors will be 
approximately $21,105,286 in 
1984. 

Economic impact studies 
show, according lo Williams, 
(hat a percentage of initial 
expenditures will be respent in 
Natchitoches. Subsequent 
expenditures attributed lo 
Northwestern will be $12.7 
million, making the total 
income generated by the 
University in Natchitoches 
some $33,768,458. 



Estimates "Conservative" 

Williams emphasized that 
the economic study included 
"conservative estimates" 
based upon findings of 
questionnaires to faculty and 
students, similar studies at 
other universities and 
secondary research. 

The study does not include 
the impact upon local 
government revenues and 
taxes, and it does not include 
the effect of Northwestern 
branches in Shreveport and at 
Fort Polk on the North 
Louisiana economy. 

Williams' report shows that, 
in addition to the multi- 
million dollar spending impact 
on the economy by Nor- 
thwestern, the University, 
directly or indirectly, 
generates more than 16 
percent of the total jobs in 
Natchitoches Parish. 

Northwestern directly 
employs some 800 persons in 
the parish. Because of incomes 
generated by the University, 
the indirect employment 
attributed to Northwestern is 
another 1,496 jobs, according 
to Williams. 
NSU An Attraction 

He states that Nor- 
thwestern's full economic 
impact on the community is 
not measurable because the 
presence of the university 
"was a location factor for 
(continued on page 3) 




L'OREAL' 

n n r r~ 

■ ix ■ ■ 

HOLD 

SI YLIN( j MOUSSE 




352-4582 
j Gardiner's Pharmacy 

BROADMOOR SHOPPING CENTER 




Anyone got a sundial? 

The clocks in some classroom buildings are not being fixed because of Northwestern 's 
new power hook-up. 

Melvin Moreau, television engineer, said Northwestern last summer put in a new 
transformer. The increase in power pulled down some of the clocks, but not all. Especially 
affected are clocks in Kyser Hall and the Fredericks Fine Arts Building. 

These clocks are not being fixed because a whole new system would be required. 
Moreau said it is unlikely the clocks will be fixed this spring or next fall. 

These pictures were taken within 2 minutes of each other-all on the first floor of Kyser 
Hall. 

By the way, the correct time is 1:15 p.m. 

Weather Damages Parts of Campus 



By Diana Gratten 

"People have been pretty 
good about understanding the 
problems we are having and 
our limitations" said Loran 
Lindsay, head of physical 
plant, planning and 
development. "We really 
appreciate the patience of 
most people." 

The damage on campus due 
to the cold freeze has been 
quite extensive. Presently no 
estimates are available. The 
University is fortunate the 
damage was not worse, ac- 
cording to Lindsay. It may be 
mid-March before everything 
is completely repaired. 

Maintenance is attempting 
to repair things that affect the 
students first, such as dorms, 
classes, and the dining halls. 
They are also spending the 
extra time to get things 
completely repaired the first 
time rather than doing just 
makeshift jobs. 

Lindsay said they are still 
finding a lot of damage that 
has not occured until recently. 
For instance, a circulation 
pump went out in Sabine 
Wednesday. 

Some of the damages in- 
clude pipes broken in several 
areas including on the farm, at 
the intramural building, on 
Carlton Drive, in Rapides 
Dorm, pipes over the track 
dressing room, and Russell 
Hall. 

Natchitoches Dorm had the 
most extensive damage. Over 
the semester break, six toilets 
roke, several pipes burst, and 
a heating unit broke, allowing 
water and steam to escape 
everywhere. 

One room was completely 
ruined by the water damage. 



The cabinets had to be 
removed and new floor put in. 
Carpets that had been left by 
students were ruined. 

Varnado had some damage 
to pipes, but it was underneath 
and there was no damage 
inside the building. 

Varnado has electric water 
heaters, which have been 
giving some trouble. They are 
also some steam heaters, 
which residents will be using to 
eliminate the problems they 



have been having with holj 
water. 

Lindsay and others in the 
planning and development, 
who are working on 
organizing a preventive 
maintenance crew to avoid' 
such extensive damage in the 
future. 

According to Mickey 
Townsend, director of 
housing, most of the problems 
have been corrected in the 
dorms. 



The Wesley 



A Place To Relax 



By Eddie Norris 

Have you found yourself 
wrapped up in too many 
activities and wanting 
desperately to find a com- 
fortable, quiet resort from 
eveiyday routines of classes?'' 
Are you looking for a place to 
cool out and just simply 
think? 

One shelter has all that and 
more. It is available to 
students for peace and 
quiet, a sense of tranquility, 
and fun, as well as growth 
opportunities. 

It is the Wesley Foundation, 
520 College Avenue, across 
the street from NSU's main 
gate. The center provides 
students an opportunity to get 
away from eveiyday pressures, 
to visit with other students, to 
get a meal, to participate in 
recreation, to enjoy solitude, 
or to obtain spiritual growth. 
Home Atmosphere 

Several NSU students enjoy 
the center because it enhances 
their lives. 



Jacquetta Navarre, a senior 
physical education major, 
enjoys television, the "noon 
alternative" and doing heg 
cross-stitching. "I like us 
center because it provides * 
home atmosphere. " 

Linda Stuchlik, a senior 
English education major, saiA 
"I have made friends at the 
center, and it is a good place 
for me to feel safe as well as 
help me grow as a person." 

John Hosforf, a freshman 
studying wildlife management 
said, "I spend three or four 
hours at the center on soffl* 
days because my friends atf 
there." 

All these students and mor« 
visit the center not as i 
requirement set by some ifl" 
structor, but because they 
want to enjoy the many 
pleasures that are found at th* 
center. 

Any Student Welcome 

The Reverend Barbara 
Duke, director of camp^ 
(continued on page 3) 



The Current Sauce, Tuesday, February 7, 1984, Page/3 



Valentine's Messages 

One Size Doesn't Fit All 



By Lucy LeBlanc 

Holidays don't seem to flow 
anymore. 

As I get older, they seem to 
pounce sooner and sooner. 
Things seem so different from 
first grade, when class projects 
were making Valentine's cards 
out of red construction paper 
and paper lace doilies to bring 
home to Mom and Dad. 

Today, when there doesn't 
seem to be enough time to put 
our heads on straight in the 
morning, there is an answer. 

During mid- January sales, I 
was reminded that Valentine's 
Day is near by the numerous 
displays of red-big red hearts, 
filled with candy, wrapped 
with cellophane, and 
decorated with pink plastic 
flowers; red teddy bears with 
"I LOVE YOU" printed in 
white; red and pink little 
candies with sweet little 
messages on them. 

At least we're given plenty 
of time to consider what we 
wish to purchase. 

The card display gets my 
full attention. I could spend 
hours there just reading. 
(Some of us are easily 
amused!) 

The variety of Valentine's 
cards is surprising. Cards 
range from sentimental to 
well-wishing to gag-joke 
cards. There are cards for 
everyone-flowers and still Iifes 
bring special messages to 
mothers of all ages, while the 
Kids enjoy Raggedy Ann and 
Andy and Mickey Mouse. 
Monkeys make faces at un- 
derstanding husbands, while 
ornately decorated hearts 
make wives feel guilty for 
picking out that monkey for 
the hubby. 



The romantic, sentimental 
cards are easily identified by 
their cover pictures: A couple 
walks hand-in-hand along a 
beach in front of a gorgeous 
sunset, or along a pond in a 
i park, laughing together as she 
carries balloons. (Do these 
things really happen?) 

My favorites, of course, are 
the Hallmark Lite cards (one- 
third less serious than regular 
cards!) 



A picture of a tennis ball 
over a net accompanies the 
line "I LOB YOU, 
VALENTINE." "I'M 
STORK ON YOU, 
VALENTINE" is an easy one 
to figure out. The entrance to 
a beehive has a short and 
catchy phrase; "BEE MINE." 

Even Snoopy gets in th 
mood of the holiday. He's 
giving away hugs as his 
"special" Valentine's Day 
gifts. I hope I get one. 






Should I get a funny card ~ or a flowery one? 



Senior Sharon Sampite 
examines the broad assort- 
ment of Valentine's Day card. 
The NSU Bookstore is a 



popular place among students 
shopping for the card with 
that "just right" message. 



Average of $206.80 Spent By Students 



(Continued from page 2) 
Country Pride, Western Kraft, 
t"e Louisiana School for 
Math, Science and the Arts" 
and other businesses, in- 
dustries and institutions which 
nave a significant impact on 
the economy. 

Studies show, said 
"illiams, that of the $9.3 
million spent in Natchitoches 
'rom the faculty-staff payroll, 
*}■•« percent was for housing, 
^'•5 percent for food, 15.4 
Percent for transportation, 14 
Percent for other services and 
'•3 Percent for clothing. 

More than 3,400 full-time 
students who reside in campus 
dormitories and live off- 
canipus spend an average of 
WU6.80 a month in the 
community, according to 
questiorraires compiled by 
w illiams for the study. 

°f the $8,437,440 spent by 



students in Natchitoches each 
year, 33.4 percent is for 
housing, 29.4 percent for food 
and drink, 17 percent for 
clothing, recreation and 
similar goods and services, 15 
percent for transportation 
costs and 4.8 percent for 
personal and business services 
and medical costs. 

Plays and Concerts 

Also difficult to measure, 
said Williams, are Nor- 
thwestern's social, political 
and cultural contributions to 
the community. He said the 
university "offers plays, 
concerts, recitals, 
distinguished speakers, 
athletic events, seminars and 
many other activities which 
are available to the public. ' ' 

Williams noted, "Faculty 
members are members of civic 
and social organizations give 



speeches, and consult for 
businesses in the local area. 
These contributions are not 
easily measurable." 

In responding to the study, 
Orze said, "It is obvious that 
Northwestern has an enor- 
mous economic impact on this 
community, and it is im- 
portant to emphasize that the 
study is, as the author states, 
extremely conservative. The 
true impact, then, is probably 
even greater that the report 
indicates." 

He added, "The University, 
during this Centennial year, is 
seeking alumni and com- 
munity financial support for 
future progress and 
development and the 
economic impact study shows 
that financial contributions to 
NSU are also a meaningful 
investment in the stability of 
the community." 






Reverend Barbara Duke heads the Wesley Foundation. The 
Wesley offers a "noon alternative, " a 50-cent lunch and 
discussions, weekly on Thursdays. 



(Continued from page 2) 
ministry, has headed the 
center since June 1983. Thirty 
years old, she is a native of 
Colorado. Her credentials 
include an undergraduate 
degree in home economics and 
a master of divinity degree 
from a seminary in Denver. 

An ordained minister in the 
Methodist Church. She was 
appointed Wesley Director by 
the bishop of the Louisiana 
Conference of United 
Methodists Churches. 

At the center, the Rev. Duke 
says any student can feel 
welcome to watch television or 
listen to music. A kitchen is 
available for student use. 

Guided activities begin on 
Sunday evenings with an 
informal dinner and worship 



service. On Mondays at 4 
p.m., there is a Bible study. 

Every third Wednesday the 
center has Communion ser- 
vices. There is a "noon 
alternative" on Thursdays 
with a 50-cent meal and a 
program of ethical issues. 

The center sponsors events 
such as weekend retreats, a 
trip to Colorado for skiing 
during the Mardi Gras 
holidays, and a Valentine 
dinner and movie for lonely 
hearts and only hearts. 

The Rev. Duke said that the 
center is not just for Methodist 
students, but is an in- 
terdemoni national organizat- 
ion. "I want everyone to feel 
welcome to fellowship any 
time at the center." 



Get Physical 

with our 

Student Special 

$ 1 8 Down 
and $ 1 8 a Month 

(annual membership) 
(special expires Feb. 10, 1984) 





We've Got What It Takes 
To Get You In Shape ? 

BODY WORLD HEALTH CLUB 



234 Keyser 



357-9568 



Opinion 



The opinions expressed on this page are strictly those 
of the authors. They do not necessarily express the view 
of this paper, the student body of NSl , or the ad- 
ministration. 

The Current Sauce accepts all articles and letters. All 
correspondence must be signed and a phone number 



must accompany it. Guest editorials are accepted but 
they must be signed. 

The Current Sauce reserves thi right to edit any 
articles that come into our office, oeleting anything that 
may be considered libelous. All articles must be turned 
in no later that the Wednesday preceeding publication. 



Page 4, The Current Sauce, Tuesday, February 7, 1984 



New Safety Proposals 

Inmate No. 000-00-0000 

The proposed security plans for our campus have 
been a popular conversation subject the past few 
days. Popular in that there has been much pon- 
dering, musing, speculation, and yes, of course, 
gossip. 

Highlighting the circulation talk is the plan to 
place gates at four entrances to Northwestern's 
campus. Many people, upon hearing of these gates, 
have jumped to conclusions that our university is 
changing its name to Northwestern State 
Penitentiary. We, too, had similar thoughts when 
we first heard about the gates and sent John 
Ramsey out to see just what this was all about. 
Instead of a horror-filled tale of martial law, the 
"gate story" turned out to be something less 
frightening. 

No, NSU students will not be denied freedom of 
entrance and exit after hours when the gates are 
erected. Ideally, having only one entrance after 
hours should allow undesirable visitors to be 
filtered out before they have a chance to get on 
campus. 

Those who enter the campus will be carefully 
watched so that students alone can get safely to 
their dorms, and nonstudents have little op- 
portunity to cause trouble. 

The gates are just one element of the new security 
plans. The proposed lighting of dark areas on 
campus deserves special attention and support. For 
students who don't own cars, and for those who do 
but enjoy walking, dimly lit areas on campus serve 
as obstacles many times for those wanting to just 
go to the library and study. For this reason, adding 
lights can make many parts of campus accesible to 
all. 

The creation of a through street in the Sabine 
parking lot area will greatly improve traffic con- 
ditions in the area, not to mention increase safety 
of pedestrians and motorists. 

These costly plans will be slow to take full effect 
and we're sure that there will be some degree of 
adaptations by us all. But, as Dr. Stokes said, 
increased campus security will be worth it. 



Current Sauce 


Staff 


Lisa Williams 


Editor 


Lucy LeBlanc 


Advertising Manager 


Stephanie Samuels 


Business Manager 


Joe Cunningham 


Sports Editor 


John Ramsey 


Layout Editor 


David Berg 


Proofreader 


Diana Gratten 


Reporter 


Joel Langton 


Reporter 


Mark Griffith 


Photographer 


Charlene Elvers 


Circulation Manager 


Dr. Sara Burroughs 


Advisor 


U SPS No. 140-660) 



Speaking Up 

A Better Place To Live 



"Speaking Up" will give 
Current Sauce readers- 
students, faculty, staff, 
whoever--a chance to sound 
off on what interests, pleases, 
annoys, or puzzles them. 

Submissions, preferable 
typed and double-spaced, maj 
be mailed to the Current 
Sauce, Box 5306, or brought 
to the office, Kyser Hall 
225A. They are subject to 
editing. 

By Pat Quayhagen 

Humanize, v: make human, 
personify, personalize. 

A college campus is a 
strange place. 

It can be your "home away 



from home" certainly most 
full-time students spend more 
hours on campus than they do 
at home, (even when they 
commute); it • can com- 
municate a sense of joy, well- 
being, beauty or peace to its 
beholder, or it can be a sterile, 
utile facility used only for 
going to and from classes, 
occasionally standing and 
talking with friends, or 
spending time looking futilely 
for that elusive parking place. 

Northwestern's campus is 
not bad for these purposes, 
except for the last, but it lacks, 
almost everywhere, one small, 
life-giving particularity: it has' 
no humanity. No seats on 



Letter to the Editor - 



Dear Editor, 

I am not a male chauvinisi 
but according to the greatest 
book ever written, the Bible, 
Mr. Johnson is correct. 

It states in the book of 
Genesis, "and thy desire shall 
be to thy husband, and he 
shall rule over thee." (3:16) In 
verse 17 God says to Adam 
"because thou listened unto 
the voice of thy wife, and hast 
eaten of the tree, of which I 
commanded thee, saying, thou 
shalt not eat of it: cursed is the 
ground for thy sake; in sorrow 
shalt thou eat of it all the days 
of thy life." This means that 
because Adam listened to Eve 



that men are now condemned 
to exhausting labor, in order 
to make a living. 

If Adam would have said no 
to Eve, I do not believe the 
world would be in the present 
state that it's in. I don't 
believe the issue here is to 
whether or not women wear 
pants. I simply think that the 
man's word should be the 
final answer. Now take it, this 
is not saying that a man should 
not listen and discuss the 
woman's side of view on 
things, but that they should 
discuss problems and work 
them out together. 

Mike Deramee 



Letter- 



To the Editor: 

Re my letter on militant 
feminism (Jan. 31) I'd like to 
delve into the historical aspect 
of my position that feminism 
is destroying America. 

One cannot go further back 
than Adam and Eve, where 
Eve conned Adam into eating 
the forbidden fruit. The story 
of them is just that, a story, 
but it tells of the relationship 
of man and woman as one of 
war. When God sent them out 
of the garden, He said that the 
man would rule over the 
woman, which set the stage for 
a life of turmoil for mankind: 
the woman wasn't about to 
stay under the iron hand of 
authoritarianism. 

In the New Testament, the 
story of Jesus describes His 
persecution by the feminist 
rulers of that world. But the 
story of Jesus is also just that, 
a story, for the entire 1611 
King James Bible is actually 
prophecy to be spiritually 
fulfilled this day. So there isn't 



a greater moment in history 
than now, where our. society 
has bottomed-out in feminine 
influence and the world is 
facing nuclear annihilation. 
This has come about because 
the influence of woman upon 
man has separated him from 
God. 

But we can redeem ourselves 
and personally know Jesus by 
walking His path of per- 
secution in resisting feminism. 
Only that way can a man learn 
of His trials in the Bible. But 
it's also important for a 
woman to do this, for the 
better she understands her 
own nature, the closer she is to 
God. To her, and him, 
wisdom can be understanding 
that the woman is social and 
that the man is creative by 
nature, and that the sup- 
pression of one by the other 
destroys love between the two. 
Moral: Make love, not war. 

Wayne L. Johnson 
16759 Meandro Ct. 
San Diego, Calif. 92128 



which to rest under an oak's 
soft shade, no benches on 
which to dine on a fresh spring 
(or summer, or fall, or winter) 
day, in fact, no place to be 
human. 

Once you have arrived at 
this conclusion, you begin to 
walk around with an extra eye, 
one that is open to the ways in 
which humanity could be 
brought to NSU. You pull 
others in to the mind's 
discussion, and everyone has 
something to say. Listen for a 
moment to those thoughts, 
those third-eye images which 
have arisen. 
No Place for Weary 

•There could be desks in the 
halls of Ryser -how many 
times a day do weary students 
prop themselves against the 
walls to rest or study while 
waiting for the next class? 

•Tables and chairs on the 
balcony of the Student Union 
Building, a potted tree or two, 
turning relatively unused space 
into a lovely meeting area for 
everyone, a sidewalk cafe in 
old Natchitoches. 

•An occasional park bench 
placed beneath the glorious 
trees that line our campus,- 
benches that invite student and 
faculty alike to rest awhile, 
become a part of the whole 
that makes up a great school. 

•Picnic tables and benches by 
the lake or near the various 
playing fields (or anywhere on 
campus that there is suf- 
ficiently open, yet shaded to 
provide a dining space). 
"Total Environment" 

What if our student 
organizations took a hand in 
the program and chose to 
contribute plants, trees, 
shrubs, bulbs, and time-all in 
the name of adding to the 
"splendor of our grass" and 
our home? There are enough 
plants and trees that need little 
or no upkeep (say for the price 
of a keg of beer or two), such 
as azaleas, forsythia, sprinf 
and summer bulbs. 

And how much more a pai 
of the school and campus 
would these contributors feel. J 
The current popular phrase; 
for it is "total environment,' 
and if our "total en-] 
vironment" could ba 
humanized, made real, made 
ready to accept those very real' 
humans who inhabit ouJ 
campus, how much moril 
human we might all become. 1 
(Pat Quayhagen. senior 
English major, commutes 
from Many, where she works 
on the Sabine Index.) 



I 



Happenings 



The Current Sauce, Tuesday, February 7, 1984, Page 5 



TKE 



Reporters for social 
organizations, academic clubs, 
and religious groups are asked 
to bring material to the 
Current Sauce office by noon 
on the Wednesday before 
Tuesday publication. 

Articles should by typed and 
double-spaced. They are 
subject to editing^ The name 
and phone number of a 
contact person should b;e on 
the story. 

If an organization is 
planning an activity worth a 
photograph, its reporter 
should phone the Current 
Sauce office and talk with Lisa 
Williams, editor at 357-5456. 



Tau Kappa Epsilon has 
elected officers: Mike Miguez, 
president; Dennis Jeffares, 
vice president; Chuck 
Brigham, secretary; Rusty 
Jackson, treasurer; Robert 
Berthet, chaplain; Kevin 
Hebert, pledge trainer; 
Richard Chunn, historian; and 
Frank Sisson, sergeant-at- 
arms. 

PhiMu 

Phi Mu's Julie Messina and 
Babette Bourgeois have won 
the doubles ping-pong 
championship. 

The crush party is scheduled" 
for Feb. 14. 



Around Louisiana 

Stovall Lands Bank 
Exec Position 



Jerry Stovall, fired in 
December as LSU's head 
coach, has become vice- 
president of the biggest bank 
in Baton Rouge, Louisiana 
National Bank. 

Neither his duties nor his 
salary were released. 

Stovall, 42, lost his job 
when the university's Board of 
Supervisors voted to buy out 
the last year of his contract for 
$80,000. He said he is through 
with coaching. 

(From the Daily Reveille) 

*** 

Extensive damage was done 
recently during Northeast 
Louisiana University's Back- 
lo-School dance. Five fights 
occured during the dance, and 
People were dancing on the 
tables. 

Police weje called in to carry 
People out. 

The Union Board vice- 
chairman of entertainment 
reported that blatant disregard 
was shown by manv students. 



He told reporters that they 
wanted the students to have 
fun, but that type of behavior 
was not to be tolerated. 
(From the Pow Wow) 

Loyola University in New 
Orleans released last week a 
statement that a total of 
$5,527 in damage by vandals 
was done to Biever Hall, a 
dormitory, last semester. 

This figure represented a 
drop of approximately $1,000 
from the charges of fall 1982. 

No other building is van- 
dalized as much as Biever 
Hall. 

(From The Maroon) 

The Nicholls State SGA last 
week approved its spring 
budget of about $5,083. The 
budget, which is divided into 
six parts, includes office 
supplies and the SGA 
scholarships. 

(From The Nicholls Worth) 




hi^h PP u 0Xlmately 688 i uniors and seniors from over 60 area 
gn schools visited Northwestern last Tuesday for "Demon 
vun nectlon ,, Some students came from as f Bjl . 

and eastern Texas. 



Sigma Kappa 



New officers are Jodi 
Werfal, president; Judi 
Humphrey, vice-president; 
Paula Simmons, mem- 
bership/rush; Debbie Gard- 
ner, pledge education; Laura 
Vincent, treasurer; Beth 
Sanford, secretary; Carla 
Roberts, panhellenic. 

Noelle Orze is Panhellenic 
President. New initiates are 
Lisa Bordelon, Kecia Guillory, 
Robin J. Gunter, Stephanie 
Hall, Melissa Hightower, 
Kathy Jenney, Beth Lonadier, 
Terri McCann, Leah Mills, 

if lil 



Dena Nourricier, Ann Ramke, 
Dawn Turner, and Laura 
Vincent. 

In intramurals in one on one 
Cheryl Rabalais got second 
place. Debbie Gardner got 
second and Jenny Johnson 
tied for third in singles table 
tennis. 

Sigma Kappa got third place 
in bowling with Laura Vincent 
at top score of 1 1 1 other high 
scorers included, Leah Mills, 
Debbie Gardner, Robin 
Gunter, and Brenda Foster, all 
with scores over 100. 



Phi Beta Sigma 

The Beta Sigma participated 
a joint rush with Zeta Phi Beta 
n the Student Union. Willie 
Phillips from Alpha Xi Sigma 
Of Shreveport was the guest 
iponsor. 

Officers for the spring 
semester are Jerry Williams, 
preskfcnt^Vadar Carr, vice 
president; Roland Carr, 
Treasurer; Eric Sweeney, 
secretary; Mark McKenzie, 
dean of pledges. 

There will be a Greek Show 
in March. On Jan. 27, Phi 
Beta Sigma attended the 
annual state meeting in 
Alexandria. 



CITY BANK 
& TRUST 

is the place for you at N.S.U.! 



Mr. Christmas 







Ask About Our 

Special Student 

Account Rates 
On 

Checking Accounts, 




Four Offices To Better Serve Our 
Customers. 

Main Office at St. Denis and Second St. 352-441 6 
Campti Branch 476-3723 
Keyser Avenue Branch 352-8212 

And The 
University Branch 352-6901 




TTP?rr 



1 



JNSU 

Spring Sports 

Tuesday, February 7, 1984 
Page 6 



Thomas, Taylor Lead Sets 



Tracy Taylor and Teressa 
Thomas each led a pair of 
offensive catagories, and Lisa 
Carter's .573 field goal per- 
centage is also team high for 
the Lady Demons after 19 
games. 

Taylor, who moved into 
second place on the all-time 
rebound list in the Lady 
Demons win over the 
University of Arkansas-Little 
Rock, is the Lady Demons top 
rebounder with an average of 
10.7 a game, as well as leading 
the Ladies with a 19.0 scoring 
average. The 6*2" senior 
center has a season high of 30 
points (twice) and 19 
rebounds. 

Thomas, the sophomore 
playmaker from Ida, 



Louisiana, leads the Lady 
Demons in assists with 108 
while also hitting on .758 
percent of her free throws. 
Carter, who is second on the 
team with a 14.3 points per 
game average and third in 
rebounds with 6.3, has hit 113 
of 197 field goal attempts to 
lead Northwestern. 

Grayson is second on the 
team in both rebounds (6.5) 
and free throw percentage 
(.701) among players with 30 
or more attempts. 

Sophomore guard Lonnie 
Banks is third on the team in 
scoring with an 11.5 average 
while Thomas rounds out the 
double figure scorers with her 
10.6 showing per game. 



SUGB 
CARNATION SALE! 

$ 1 00 each, (Red, White) 
Feb. 7, 8 & 9 : from 11-3 
S.U. Lobby 



Lady Demons Destroy Hapless UALR 




The Lady Demons used a 
37-16 spurt in the last 13:06 of 
the first half to destroy the 
University of Arkansas-Little 
Rock 86-68 in Prather 
Coliseum. 

After playing a sort of 
lackluster first seven minutes 
and falling behind 14-9, the 
Lady Demons scored six quick 
points to move ahead and 
then used their patented fast 
break to race by the terribly 



outwomaned UALR squad 
and take a 46-30 halftime lead 
on a three point play by Annie 
Harris. 

Lady Demon coach Pat 
Pierson emptied her bench 
early in the second half as the 
Lady Demons upped their 
record to 10-8. 

Tracy Taylor led the Lady 
Demon rout with 21 points, 14 
rebounds, and three blocked 
shots. Lisa Carter added 17 



points and five rebounds in the 
victory and Lonnie Banks, 
Teressa Thomas, and Linda 
Grayson added 13, 12, and 10 
points respectively. 

Thomas continued her 
assault on the record books 
with nine assists and added 
two steals. Banks and Kim 
Paulk had four assists each 
while Grayson, Taylor, and 
Sandy Pugh each picked off a 
pair of steals. 



Southern Downs Lady Demons 



Southern University used a 
36 of 46 showing from the free 
throw line, including 11 of 13 
in overtime, to nip the Lady 
Demons 90-85 in Prather 
Coliseum this past Thursday. 

After falling behind early 6- 
3, the Lady Demons used a 
pair of field goals each by Lisa 
Carter and Lonnie Banks, and 
a field goal apiece from 
Teressa Thomas and Tracy 
Taylor to pull ahead 15-10. 

The rest of the half was 
played virtually even, and a 
three point play by Thomas 
with 1 3 seconds left in the half 
gave the Lady Demons a 47-41 
lead. 

The Lady Demons got into 
foul trouble early in the 
second half, and by the mid- 
point of the second half, every 
starter but Thomas was on the 
bench with four fouls, except 
for Carter who was there with 
three. 

A Linda Grayson basket 
with 12:13 left to go gave the 
Lady Demons their biggest 
lead of the night, nine points, 
to make the score 64-55. 

Southern chipped away at 
the lead, and with just under 
six minutes to go in the game, 
the regulars were inserted back 
into the linup, with the Lady 
Demons clinging to a five- 
point lead, 72-67. 

The Lady Demons failed to 
make a field goal in the 
remainig time, and only made 
two foul shots as the Lady 
Jaguars tied the game and sent 
it into overtime. 

Carter scored the first two 
points of the overtime period, 
and moments later Grayson i 
made the score 78-76, NSU. I 



but Southern scored its last 
nine points from the free 
throw line to take the win. 

Taylor's 22 points led the 
Lady Demons while Carter 
added 19 and playmaker 
Thomas had 15 points. 

Taylor had 15 rebounds, 



five assists, and four blocked 
shots on the night, while 
freshman Grayson had 14. 
Carter grabbed nine to round 
out the boardwork. 

Thomas pitched across 10 
assists while Carter had three 
steals. 



Student Union Cafeteria Menu 
Feb. 8-14 



Wed. 



Thurs. 



Lunch 

Chicken Cacclatore w/Spaghettl 
Veal Cardon Bleu 

Ground Beef & Green Bean Casserole 



Carved Roast Turkey 
Meat Pies 
Oriental Plate 
Fft. Meatloaf 
BBQ Ribs 
Shrimp Etouffe' 
Mon. Carved Beef Brisket 
Turkey Divan 
Spanish Macaroni 

Tues. Fried Shrimp Beef Stew & Rice 

Chopped Steak w/Mushroom and Onions Lasagna 
Stuffed Pepper 



Dinner 

Baked Snapper 
Beef Terrlhaki 

BBQ Chicken 
Beef & Bean Tostados 

London Broiled Dinner 
Italian Sausage 

Beef Steak Parmesan 
Seafood Gumbo 



Iberville Cafeteria Menu 
Feb. 7-11 



Lunch 

Tues. Hot Dog With Cheese 
Vegetable Soup 
Sandwich Bar 

Wed. Creamy Mushroom 
Hot Tamalle Pie 
Sandwich Bar 

Thurs. Chlx Noodle Soup 
Tacos 

Chicken Casserole 

Fri Seafood Gumbo 

Cream of Tomato Soup 
Sandwich Bar 

Sat. BBQ Beef and Chips 
Chill Mac 



Dinner 



BBQ Chicken 
Hamburgers and Chips 

Shrimp 

Denver Omelets 

Deep Fried Fish 
Spaghetti w/sauce 

Swiss Steak 
Chicken Livers 




NAVY NURSING: 2 CAREERS IN 1 ! 

First, you're a Navy Nurse. Professional environment. Opportunity for advanced training Im- 
mediate supervisory responsibility. " 
And you're a New Officer. Travel. Adventure. Salary and benefits competitive to civilian nursing. 
Requirements: BSN degree, or three-year diploma grad with with 1 year clinical experience 
For more Information, send your resume to or call: 

LT Craig Coffleld or HM1 "B.C." Morrison 
NAVY OFFICER PROGRAMS 
4400 DAUPHINE STREET, SUITE 602-2C 

NEW ORLEANS, LA. 70146 

INAVY NURSE. collects 948.5542 

JT'S NOT JUST A JOB, IT'S AN ADVENTURE. 



The Current Sauce, Tuesday, February 7,-1984. Pagt 7 



Smith Leads Demons 
Past Mercer 75-70 



Yates Contract Extended 



The Demons were going 
after their second win of the 
week and 6'5 freshman 
Sylvester "Sly" Smith saw to 
it that they got it. 

Smith catapulted the 
Demons past the Mercer Bears 
to a 75-70 victory Thursday 
night when he scored 20 points 
to help the Demon cause. 

Smith explained his night, 
"I was just on. They were 
getting me the ball inside and I 
was just hitting. I went out 
there loose and it paid off." 

Smith explained the 
Demons' late season turn 
around, "At the beginning of 
the year we were just a bunch 
of junior college transfers and 
freshmen out there. Now we 
know each other better and we 
understand our teammates' 
moves." 

Over half of Smith's points 
came in the first half and 
teammate Charles Nash 
helped keep the Demons going, 
scoring 20 points of his own. 

Smith explains his second 
half slump, "Charles (Nash) 
came in and really took charge 



in the second half and so I just 
laid back a little bit and played 
my game since he was hot. I 
always score better in the first 
half anyway." 

The lead see-sawed during 
the first half with the Demons 
proving, dominant building up 
a 7 point lead before the 
buzzer sounded. 

They built a 13-point lead 
during the first five minutes of 
the second half and kept their 
lead in double figures during 
the first 10 minutes of the 
second half. 

Mercer whittled the Demon 
lead down to two with less 
than three minutes left in the 
game. Clutch free throw 
shooting down the stretch 
helped the Demons extend 
their lead to as many as 10 
with 33 seconds left on the 
clock. 

It was all downhill from 
there as NSU wrapped up their 
second TAAC victory in a 
week. A major ac- 
complishment for the young 
club that started off so poorly. 



Demons Drop 5 OT 
Game To Eagles 80-78 



It took a Prather Coliseum 
record five overtimes to keep 
Northwestern in the TAAC 
cellar Saturday when they 
battled Georgia Southern 
tooth and nail before finally 
falling, 80-78. 

Frederick Walker paced the 
Demons with 22 points in the 
tilt. Fellow Demons Sylvester 
Smith and Robert Anthony 
had 14 and 11 points 
respectively. 

It was a well rounded team 
effort by Yates' Demons with 
nearly everyone getting into 
the act. 

The club enjoyed as much as 
an 11 point lead in the first 
half. Sophomore Roy Roach 
hit a bucket at the buzzer to 
put the NSU lead at seven 
going into the locker room. 

Georgia Southern came out 
of the locker room and took 
the lead nearly nine minutes 
into the second half. The 
Eagles built a nine point lead 
before the Demons rallied 



from behind. 

A Robert Anthony steal and 
slam knotted the game at 58 
and that's where it stood when 
the first buzzer rang. 

After numerous bad calls by 
the officiating corps the game 
entered its fifth overtime. 

With four overtimes under 
their belt Northwestern tried 
to stall the contest and go for 
the last bucket in what turned 
out to be the last overtime. 
They nearly succeeded holding 
onto the ball for three and a 
half minutes before a Demon 
turnover sent Georgia 
Southern downcourt to try the 
same tactic on the Demons. 
Reggie Watson went to the 
free throw line for the Eagles 
after a Demon foul sent him to 
the charity stripe. He gave a 
free throw exhibition 
smashing the Demon's hopes 
of victory. 

NEED CASH? Earn $500 plus each school 
year. 2-4 (flexible) hours per week placing and 
filling posters on campus. Serious workers 
only; we give recommendations. 1 -800-243- 
8697. 



Resume-Writing 
Workshop 

Tuesday 3-4:30 p.m. 
Wednesday 3-4:30 p.m. 
SURm. 32h 

Learn the art of resume writing. 



By Joel Langton 

Speculation that Wayne 
Yates, head basketball coach, 
would be released at the end of 
the 1983-84 basketball season 
came to an abrupt halt this 
week when it was announced 
that he will be retained 
through the '84-'85 season. 

Yates' job appeared to be in 
jeopardy when his club 
stumbled to an unimpressive 
5-12 start. 

He has an overall winning 
percentage of .389 in his four 
years at NSU and a 44-72 
record. 

President Joe Orze gave 
Yates a vote of confidence 
when he said recently, "I am 
convinced that Coach Yates is 
taking the necessary steps to 
assure improvement and 
stability in Northwestern 
basketball next season." 

Coach Yates has added 
several major schools to the 
schedule, including power s 
Texas, Alabama, and 
Southern Methodist. 

Orze commented on the 
vote of confidence that he 
cast: "Frankly, Coach Yates 
came to me and expressed 



disappointment in the progress 
of the basketball program. 
After considering numerous 
factors, we reached an 
agreement that he would be 
given another year to 
demonstrate significant im- 
provement. He offered to step 
aside after next season if that 
goal is not reached." 

Another factor in Coach 
Yates' favor is the new Gulf 
Star Conference that will 
begin next season. 

Orze said the new Gulf Star 
"will provide competition 
against Louisiana and Texas 
teams that will result in more 
meaningful rivalries that the 
Trans America, which has 
teams in Georgia, Alabama 
and Arkansas." 

Another important 
factor that weighed in Yates' 
favor was his outstanding 
record before he came to 
Northwestern. He guided the 
Memphis State ballclub to 20 
wins per season in his first 
three seasons and fell one 
victory of 20 short in his 

fourth year. He is one of the 
five coaches to win 20 games. 



or more in their first three 
year s in , the Division I ranks. 



HE WAS 
FIGHTING 
FOR HIS 
LIFE THE 
MINUTE 
HE WAS 
BORN. 



•: 
•: 
•: 



RECONSIDER! 

And then go to Gibson Pharmacy, 
offering: 




•: 
• : 
•: 
•: 



:• 



1 ) Prescriptions Discounted 17% to :< 
All Faculty, Staff, and Students. :< 

2) 2 Pharmacists to serve you 

3) A computerized pharmacy- :] 

4) Drive through window- : \ 

5) Convenient location across from hospital- :< 

6) Generic drugs available If requested for everv* 
greater savings If approved by your : < 
doctor. * 



ji Forten berry & East !j 
\ Gibson Pharmacy \ 

\ 501 Bienville s 



He was born too small, too 
soon. 

Premature birth is the 
leading cause of newborn 
illness and death in the 
U.S. Some 250,000 babies 
are born prematurely each 
year. The March of Dimes 
is working to prevent 
prematurity and other 
health threats to babies 
before and after birth. 

The March of Dimes 
saves babies. You can 
help. 

Support 

nj) March of Dimes 

XJA^X BM^B BIRTH UffFCrS fOUNDAHONHHM 



MEDICAL SCHOOL SCHOLARSHIPS 

Two/Three and Four year, full tuition medical school 
scholarships are being offered through the Navy Armed 
Forces Health Professions Scholarship Program. A $579 00 
per month stipend is Included as part of the package. 
Limited number available nationwide competition. Contact- 
LT. Craig Coffield or HM1 "B.C." Morrison at (504) 948- 
5542. 

NAVY MEDICINE. 

ITS NOT JUST A JOB, ITS AN AD VENTURE 



J 



Celebration Of A Century, 1884-1984 



Current Sauce 



i 



I 



Northwestern State University 
Natchitoches, Louisiana 
Volume LXXXII, No. 16 

Tuesday, February 14, 1984 




Part of Distinguished Lecturer Series 

Population Consultant to Speak 



Dr. John Karefa-Smith, 
senior consultant to the United 
Nations Fund for Population 
Activities, will speak as part of 
the Distinguished Lecturer 
Series at 9:30 a.m. February 
21 in the A. A. Fredericks 
Auditorium. 

Dr. Karefa-Smith will be 
speaking in connection with 
World Population Day to be 
held on campus that day. 

Northwestern is one of 48 
colleges and universities 
scheduled to host World 
Population Day activities, 
which will highlight the' 
problems of an unchecked 
global population growth rate. 

During 1982-83, 42 colleges 
and universities celebrated 
World Population Days, 
which were called an 
"unqualified success" by the 
professors coordinating them. 
Dr. Dean Johnson, who is an 
associate professor of 
sociology, is the World 



Population Day coordinator 
for the Northwestern event. 

Dr. Karefa-Smith is a native 
of Sierra Leone, where he 
served as his country's foreign 
minister from 1957 to 1964. 
He has also served in a number 
of public health positions 
around the world. He is 



in the Department of Com- 
munity Medicine at Boston 
University Medical School. 

He was previously assistant 
director general of the World 
Health Organization in 
Geneva, Switzerland; and 
visiting professor of in- 
ternational health at Harvard 



currently a clinical professor Medical School. 

Tryouts Wednesday for 
Roles in 'Twelfth Night' 

Auditions for parts in the 
University Theatre production 
of "Twelfth Night" by 
Shakespeare will be held in the 
Loft Theatre of the Fine Arts 



Building at 3 and 7 p.m. 
Wednesday. 

Dr. E' Robert Black, 
director, encourages all NSU 
students to try out. 

"The University Theatre 
plays are sponsored by both 
the Department of Theatre 
and Media Arts and the 



Northwestern Remains 
Constant in Enrollment 



% Craig Scott 

The enrollment figures for 
^spring 1984 indicate that NSU 
ls "holding its own" in 
number of students, according 
l ° . Dr. Ray Baumgardner, 
re gistrar. 

There are 6,097 students 
polled, which is up from 
Spring 1983's enrollment of 

Din7 here is real 'y no w ay ^ 
PnP°'nt exactly how many 

^ents attend each campus," 



T °o Many 

Vacant Rooms 

floor Closed 
m Sabine 

B >Rita Ravare 

hcL deCrease in on -campus 
h a " 8 and economic setback 

third n aUSCd the closin g of th e 
"ird floor of Sabine Hall. 

dina r, f Townsend - coor - 
that I u hou sing, explained 

vacam me has to o many 

decSj°° ms because of the 
forth? ln Student enrollment 
^/ne semester. 



The approximate break- 
down is as follows: Shreveport 
1,000 students; Fort Polk 900; 
Alexandria (which includes 
England Air Force Base and 
Louisiana College) 800; and 
Natchitoches 3,300 (1,078 of 
whom reside on campus). 

Dr. Baumgardner explained 
that, although these are 
estimated figures, they reveal 
that NSU is remaining con- 
sistent in its number of 
students. 



Because of Sabine's heating 
system, it was impossible to 
close off one wing of a floor. 
The system pushes air and heat 
for both wings 
simultaneously. 

Eight of Sabine's sixteen 
wings are open. Closing off 
the third floor will save 
students money, Townsend 
said. 

She added that the women 
involved in the move reacted 
to the situation in a calm, nice 
manner, and she would like to 
thank them for cooperating 
with Housing in the move. 



student body, bvery student 
has a free ticket to the play 
and has equal opportunity to 
be in the show." Previous 
experience is not a 
requirement, "but it helps." 

Three major female roles 
and two minor ones are open. 
There are eleven male roics: 
Five major parts, three major 
supporting roles, and three 
minor parts. Dr. Black 
selected the play because the 
large cast offers opportunities 
for many students to be on 
stage. 

"Twelfth Night" will be 
presented in Theatre West 
April 9-14. One performance 
will be for participants in the 
South Central Renaissance 
Conference. 

Students who wish to try out 
should prepare a speech from 
the play. They will also be 
asked to read from other 
scenes. 

"It is difficult to read 
'cold,' " Dr. Black said, "so I 
would like the students to read 
something with which they are 
familiar. They will have a 
better chance to demonstrate 
talent as well as stage 
presence." 




Smith will speak Feb. 21 at 9:30 a.m. in the A.A. 
Fredericks Auditorium. His lecture will outline the problems 
of a quickly growing global population growth rate. In 
conjunction with World Population Day, the event is part of 
the Distinguished Lecturer Series. 

Centennial Extravaganza 
Slated for March 24 



Northwestern friends and 
alumni from across Louisiana 
and other states are being 
invited to a Centennial Ex- 
travaganza on March 24 that 
will launch a five-year Cen- 
tennial Development Cam- 
paign to provide funding for 
scholarships, faculty chairs 
and other university 
programs. 

Founded in October of 
1884, NSU officially began its 
100th birthday celebration in 
late January with a Centennial 



Financial Aid Forms Are In 



New student federal aid 
forms are in for the 1984-85 
school year, according to 
Terry Faust of the Financial 
Aid office. Federal Student 
Aid forms are to be used 
beginning with the summer 
session of the 1984-85 
academic year. 

The FSA application is the 
only form needed to apply for 
federal aid. Many students in 
the past have used the 
American College Testing 
(ACT) Financial Aid packet, 



which charges a six dollar fee. 
The FSA form has no fee and 
the application is easier to 
understand and fill out. All 
FSA (with the exception of the 
Guaranteed Student Loan) can 
be applied for through this one 
application. 

The new NSU Financial Aid 
Brochure is available along 
with other information 
concerning financial aid, in 
the newly remodeled and 
decorated Financial Aid 
office, located in the basement 
of Roy Hall. 



Kickoff Banquet, and the 7 
p.m. Extravaganza is the next 
major event in a series of 
Centennial programs that will 
be conducted throughout the 
year. 

The Centennial Ex- 
travaganza will feature a 
variety of entertainment, 
historical slide shows and 
displays and a wide array of 
elegant refreshments that are 
being prepared by some of the 
area's noted gourmet cooks. 

Prather Coliseum will be 
transformed into a decorative 
garden and courtyard for the 
Extravaganza, which is being 
described by Centennial 
Committee Special Events 
coordinator Tom Whitehead 
as "the most unique and 
elaborate program ever 
planned at Northwestern." 

Tickets for the event will be 
$100 each, and alumni and 
others attending the ex- 
travaganza will have an op- 
portunity to sutngjt pledges of 
contributions To a five-year 
development campaign which 
has a goal of $5 million in 
private, individual and cor- 
porate donations. 



Page 2, Current Sauce, Tuesday, February 14, 1984 



Hitmen to Abound 



SGA to Sponsor 
Assassination Game 



NSU's SGA, in an attempt 
to expand student life, is 
sponsoring a game of 
assassination. Assassination is 
a new game that is making the 
rounds at many college 
campuses. 

In Assassination each player 
is given a toy gun with three 
darts and a victim to try and 
assassinate. Assassination 
makes each player a hit man 
and a victim at the same time, 
because while you are pur- 
suing someone else is pursuing 
you. 

Each assassin has a picture 
of his victim. The rules are 



simple. Try to assassinate the 
person whose picture you 
have.The only locations vJhfere 
individuals may not be shot 
are off campus and in an 
academic building. 

A prize will be awarded to 
the individual who is the 
overall survivor. To play costs 
each assassin $1. 

Anyone interested in 
playing should leave a picture, 
$1 and an index card at the 
Student Government 
Association office or the 
office of the dean of students 
in the Student Union. 




Lights, Camera.. .Action? 

Randy Adcock, general manager of KNWD, sits in the 
station's production room preparing to produce a com- 
mercial. Adcock's prior experience at KNWD includes being 
DJ, production director and music director. Positions are 
available for students who wish to volunteer. 




and refreshing 



Wand7 Up' o> 
be ati^ moreenjoyab 



Seagram i 



, Sen you stir with 



operation. 



Seagrams 



tse*« gets thi«& stimm- 



«M984 SEAGRAM DISTILLERS CO NY N Y AMERICAN WHISKEY A BLEND 

80 PROOF SEVEN UP AND 7 IIP ARE TRADEMARKS OF THE SEVEN LIP COMWNV 



Seagrams 




Adcock Leads 
Spinning Lif est) 



it 



By Jeannie Broussard 

With "Heat of 
Moment" by Asia soundi 
from the speakers, the teletyj 
machine tick-tocking in 
steady pattern with net 
stories by Associated Pre 
from around the world, Ranc 
Adcock fiddles with 
typewriter. 

Adcock is the new genen 
manager for KNWD. 

At 91.7 Megahertz and 2i 
watts, the station is on the ai 
from noon until midnight. 

Adcock said the station 
getting ready to move 
radio antenna to the top o 
Turpin Stadium next to the 
"N." KNWD will also 
covering the Renaissano 
Festival to be held this spring 
Pertaining to the Centennia 
Celebration, the station wil 
run a special show namei 
"Centennial Minutes.' 

Adcock, a senior in elec- 
tronics, feels that KNWD is 
stepping stone toward a careo 
in radio engineering. 

After being a disc jockey fa 
two semesters, then til 
production director, and tha 
music director, Adcock ap 
plied for the position ( 
general manager last fall. As 
graduate of Grant Hitl 
School, he had no special 
interest in the station, W 
worked as a D.J. for fun. 

Now, as general manage'. 
Adcock finds that he runs* 
business end of the- station a* 
well as its public relations^ 

Adcock has the help of Join 
Hosford, program d i recto- 
and Ferrell Sonnier, musk 
director. With these Vf- 
Adcock keeps the statt" 
running fairly smoothly* 
though he says KNWD |j 
short-staffed. 

Adcock's schedule include 
10 hours a day working at tbe 
station, plus 18 hours a weet 
in class. But, Adcock sta» 
he is thoroughly satisfied W 
this job, although he does"! 
find as much time as he v<& 
like to study. 

KNWD's music f< 
contrary to popular belief' 
not all rock V roll, 
feels the music the sta«<* 
plays is an alternative to ^ 
other stations around J* 
area, such as KQ1D, KTl*- 
KNOC, KMBQ, and KDBH 

KNWD plays a mixture ' 
rock, new wave, and j 8 ^ 
along with specialty shows an" 
cuts fror. concerts. 



The Wesley 

Tonight the We^ 
Foundation will be celebra" ' 
Valentine's Day with dinn e ' 
5:30 p.m. and the film ' l ^ 
Good-Bye Girl" at 6:15 P 
The cost is $2.50 at the do* 



Wednesday night 



munion begins at 8:30 p-" 1. 



Current Sauce, Tuesday, February 14, 1984, Page 3 



gener. 



Holy Cross Church — 
A Student Community 



By Diana Gratten 

Have you ever felt un- 
comfortable when you first 
started going to a new church? 
Did you wish that more of the 
people were in your age 
group? Did you wish that 
more students were present? 

Holy Cross Catholic Church 
on Second Street won't make 
you feel that way. It's a church 
where most of the 
congregation are students just 
like yourself. 

"Holy Cross church is like a 
parish within a parish," says 
Father Frederick Ponder, the 
parish priest. 

Holy Cross has a large 
meeting room for socials, a 
library for smaller meetings, a 
study, kitchen facilities, of- 
fices, and living quarters for 
the priest. 

One priest and one deacon, 
the Rev. Mr. Joseph Peltier, 
are always present to help 
students any way they can. 
Holy Cross offers students a 
chance to watch TV, study, 
relax, play the piano, drink 
coffee or hot chocolate, and 
simply enjoy the company of 
other students. 

Holy Cross also has several 
different programs available 



to aid in one's spiritual 
growth. 

It will sponsor a Pre-Cana 
weekend for couples con- 
templating marriage, March 
10-11 from 8:30 a.m. to 3:30 
p.m. at the Knights of 
Columbus Hall. 

Classes Tuesday nights at 6 
p.m. study scriptures and 
learn more about the Bible. A 
new session will begin in two 
weeks. 

A weekend retreat for 
young men has been planned 
for March and a similar retreat 
for young women will be in 
April. The retreat known as 
"Awakening" is to help young 
people grow spiritually and 
emotionally. 

Students are very active in 
the parish and help with the 
mass in many different ways. 
Some students do the 
readings, while others are 
Eucharistic ministers. Some 
also help with the music oc- 
casionally. 

All students are. welcome to 
enjoy the home-like at- 
mosphere. Masses are at 5 
p.m. Monday through 
Saturday, and at 10:30 a.m. 
and 6 p.m. Sunday. 





^Her, McKaskle Art on Exhibit 

Tina Baccigalopi admires just one of the numerous art 
*orks by George E. Miller and Mina McKaskle that are on 
° ls Play through Feb. 24 in the Orville J. Hanchey Art 
vjallery. 

The exhibit is open Mondays through Fridays from 8 a.m. 
10 4 =30 Ptin> 

Miller, a retired mathematics professor who taught at 
^orthwestern from 1946 to 1968, will have more than 30 oil 

M tings on d 'splay during the three-week exhibit. 

Mrs. McKaskle, who has been interested in paintings and 
jawings for nearly 70 years, will be exhibiting acrylic, oil and 
^atercolor paintings, pastels, pencil and pen-and-ink 

a *ing s , pottery, stained glass and silk screens. 




Not an Everyday 
Type of Class 

Scriptural instruction is just 
one of the many activities 
offered by Holy Cross 
Catholic Church. NSU 
students Jan Chatelain, a 
special education major, Julie 
Chatelain, an accounting 
major, and Lisa Lawson, a 
business administration 
major, listen to an explanation 
of the Book of Revelation. 

I 

I 



MafY^2->-^ ht found h* d she te to 



treP 



divo 




1 a< ,w , c an u 



r v captive- a .wking 

v> ve h T .<ries on p r dr^"&S sjjj ' y0 ur 
£rougM r the* sto' of \e n DV v. s . 



c(ie c K ' 



.tat" 



. co^P 



61* C ( 



Sou 




Opinion 



The opinions expressed on this page are strictly those 
of the authors. They do not necessarily express the view 
of this paper, the student body of NSl". or the ad- 
ministration. 

The Current Sauce accepts all articles and letters. All 
correspondence must be signed and a phone number 



must accompany it. Guest editorials are accepted but 
they must be signed. 

The Current Sauce reserves the right to edit any 
articles that come into our office, deleting anything that 
may be considered libelous. All articles must be turned 
in no later that the Wednesday proceeding publication. 



Page 4, Current Sauce, Tuesday, February 14, 1984 



Barriers No Answer 

To: Dr. George Stokes, Vice-President of Univeristy Affairs 
Chief James Lee, Head of Northwestern Campus Security 
c/o Current Sauce 

Dear Sirs: 

I see in The Current Sauce that you gentlemen are among 
the proponents of a plan to build several gates at various 
entrances to the campus of Northwestern. 

Via this letter, I wish to place myself in friendly opposition 
to you and others who should seek to carry out this plan. 

My objection is twofold: one is the perceived capacity of a 
gate (or even a fence) to deter and to obstruct rapists, rabble- 
rousers, puddingsnammers, and other scofflaws bent on 
pillage, plunder and rapine simply because it is a gate (or 
fence) is indefensible on logical as well as practical grounds. 

Any person, especially one intent on mayhem and 
skulduggery, can effect an entry to this campus, and all the 
wardens, gates, constables, guard dogs and u?ber- 
sturmtuehrers in the world will not keep him out. 

If money is to be spent on security, then hire fulltime 
guards for each dorm and roving patrols for other campus 
buildings. That action would help reduce unemployment. 
Northwestern could even create a new kind of scholarship if 
students were used in a security implementation capacity. 
You could call the scholarship, "Demons-On-Patrol- 
Everywhere"-or "D.O.P.E." for short. 

My second objection is based in the principles of aesthetics. 
Gates, especially those designed by the state, are not pretty. 
Northwestern was once a pretty campus; that is, before the 
Cubist Architects ran amuck and created such creaking 
eyesores as Kyser Hall and that circular maze of rabbit 
warrens known as the Teacher Ed Center. 

So let's not add to an already blighted landscape several 
repulsive, concrete-brick and wrought iror (no doubt in the 
fleur-de-lis motif?) gates that serve no purpose but to annoy 
students and faculty and scare little furry things in the street. 

Symbolically, gates and the like dampen the spirit, lower 
morale, and provoke derision in the community. Gates 
represent containment and imprisonment while university 
means freedom and self-direction. Barriers of any kind are 
not the answer; nor should there by any barriers to our 
talking about them.... 

Now that I have announced my position on this matter, I 
should like to conclude by inviting you to consider a 
referendum to the student body whose well-being is to be 
principally affected by the gate proposal. Let the students 
make visible through the ballot their thoughts on GATES, 
and furthermore, let their decision be binding on the 
university. 

Neill Cameron 
Associate Professor 
of English 



Speaking Up 

Christian Rebuts Anti-Feminist 



Letter to 
the Editor 



Dear Editor. 

This letter is in response to 
Messrs. Johnson and 
Deramee. As stated in many 
religious books, woman was 
made from the rib of man to 



By Jo R. Smith 

Some small amount of 
steam has been generated by 
recent letters to the editor, 
both written by men who are 
Christians. I think it is time 
for a Christian woman to 
speak. 

You could discuss the topic 
of militant feminism from 
several angles, but since it has 
been approached as a 
Christian problem and 
scripture is cited for evidence, 
I shall take that approach, 
too. 

To begin, we should see 
God's original plan; "So God 
created man in his own image, 
in the image of God created he 
him; male and female created 
he them" (Gen. 1:27). This 
sentence might drive some 
strict grammarians batty, but 
this is the Spirit's way of 
saying that man is not ex- 
clusively male, that woman is 
also the image of God. 
Woman's Role 

His purpose for man (male 
and female) was "let them 
have dominion..." (Gen. 
1:26). God did not create 
woman as a subordinate 
helper, but as a help meet-one 
fit for Adam and of his own 
kind. 

True, the devil, the man, 
and the woman were cursed. 
But there's good news for any 
human who has lived since the 
crucifixion and resurrection of 
Jesus the Christ. He broke all 
curses for anyone who will 
believe in Him by taking the 
curses to Himself on the cross 
and destroying them by His 
resurrection. 

In fact, the Holy Spirit 
through Paul makes some 
startling statements about us: 
"If any man be in Christ, he is 



Current Sauce 
Staff 



Lisa Williams 
Lucy LeBlanc 
Stephanie Samuels 
Joe Cunningham 
John Ramsey 
David Berg 
Diana Gratten 
Joel Langton 
Mark Griffith 
Charlene Elvers 
Dr. Sara Burroughs 



Editor 

Advertising Manager 
Business Manager 
Sports Editor 
Layout Editor 
Proofreader 
Reporter 
Reporter 
Photographer 
Circulation Manager 
Advisor 



IllSPS No. 140-660) 



walk by his side, not from his 
feet to be trod upon. 

What difference does it 
make if women wear pants 
instead of skirts? Men can 
wear kilts without causing 
social upheaval. Men in skirts 
are certainly more outrageous 
than women in jeans. 

As I see it, women have a 
stabilizing influence on men. 
Women don't start wars; men 
do. Women don't start the 
trend toward materialism; 
men did with the start of the 
Protestant Work Ethic. No 
wonder women are trying to 
have more sayso in the 
economy and government. 
Maybe we can fix some of the 
things men have screwed up. 

Not a women's libber, but a 
woman none the less. 

AnnaM. Hill 



a new creation... behold, all 
things are become new" (I 
Cor. 5:17); and "For ye are 
the sons of God by faith in 
Christ Jesus. There is neither 
Jew nor Greek, bond nor free, 
male nor female; for ye are all 
one in Christ Jesus" (Gal. 3: 
24-26). 

Branch of the true vine 

As new creations in Christ 
Jesus, we have been restored 
to God's original plan-neither 
first or second before Him, 
just "in Christ." And we have 
been restored because we have * 
believed Jesus is the Son of 
God, the Lamb who has taken 
away the sin of the world. We 
are, as the Holy Spirit says in 
scripture, a branch of the true 
Vine, a member of His Body, 
a living stone in the temple 
where He dwells. 

Those who have come to 
this knowledge by faith know 
also that our God does not 
change -Mai. 3:6, James 1:17, 
Heb. 13:8. Therefore, if God 
chose at one time to use a 
woman in an authoritative 
place, He could (and probably 
would) again. Have you 
heard of Deborah, the 
prophetess (King James' 
grammatical term for a 
prophet who is a woman) who 
judged Israel? 

Such was her authority 
(from God and recognized by 



males) that they went to her 
for judgment in what we 
would call civil matters. When 
word came from God to 
march against an enemy army, 
the captain and the men 
refused to go unless she rode 
with them. 

And what about Huldah, 
another prophetess, to whom 
the king and the high priest 
went for advice and 
judgment? Check out 
Priscilla, P„hjjebe, Mary, 
Tryphoema, and Tryphosa 
who work e d with Paul, not 
under him. Where males 
recognize Gods, anointing, 
harmony has reigned. 
.-God Gives Freedom to All 
A woman who knows who she 
is and what she is in Jesus has 
no need of militant feminism 
because she whom the Son 
makes free is free, and no man 
(person) can take away the 
freedom or the joy in that 
freedom since man did not 
give it. 

Men who recognize Jesus as 
Lord-not just Savior-have no 
problem with "feminism"- 
militant or otherwise. For in a 
woman they are looking for 
Jesus and the blessings He has 
prepared for mankind-and 
the package they come in is 
totally irrelevant. 

(Jo Smith is an associate 
professor of English.) 



Put Up Your Dukes!' ' 



Dear Editor: 

For the past 10 years the men of Kappa Alpha Order at 
NSU havesponsored an amateur boxing tournament. The 
proceeds from the tournament are donated each year to the 
Muscular Dystrophy Association, which is the national 
philanthropy of the Kappa Alpha Order. 

The KA Boxing Tournament for Muscular Dystrophy has 
become more successful each year, and the event set an all- 
time high for money raised for the MDA during last year's 
program. The $4,000 contributed in 1983 earned the brothers 
of Gamma Psi chapter of Kappa Alpha Order at Nor- 
thwestern the honor of making the largest contribution of all 
Kappa Alpha's 1 12 chapters throughout the United States. 

We would like to thank the Natchitoches townspeople, the 
students at NSU and the Natchitoches Beverage Company, 
which co-sponsored the tournament, for the tremendous 
support given last year's tournament. A very special thanks to 
those students who took an active part in the 1983 tour- 
nament by stepping into the boxing ring. 

With the support of the community and the students at 
Northwestern, we plan to usher the tournament into an even 
more successful second decade. 

The 10th annual Kappa Alpha Boxing Tournament for 
Muscular Dystrophy is scheduled for March 14-15 in Prather 
Coliseum. We urge students who are planning to box in this 
year's tournament to start training now. We also urge people 
throughout Natchitoches and Natchitoches Parish to begin 
making plans to attend one of the most colorful and en- 
tertaining sporting events ever held for charity in this region 

of the state. „. . 

Sincerely, 

Jim Martin 

1984 Tournament Chairman 



Happenings 



Current Sauce, Tuesday, February 14, 1984, Page 5 



Around Louisiana 

The SGA at LSUS has 
formed a carpool system for" 
the students and faculty to 
help cut down on their parking 
problems. 

Daniel Sklar, director of the 
carpool service, said LSUS 
needed this carpool system 
because the Sportran bus 
service had been terminated by 
the city. 

A computerized carpool 
program is now available. 
(From the Almagest) 



Theta Chi 

The Brothers of Eta 
Omicron Chapter of Theta 
Chi welcomed new pledges 
Clay Williams and Kevin 
Fendley to the chapter. 

The Brothers of Theta Chi 
visited the Lioiw Crippled 
Children's Campground in 
Leesville the weekend of 
January 28 where they 
cleaned the Campground and 
performed various other tasks 
for the children's benefit. 

Kappa Alpha 

New members initiated into 
Kappa Alpha were Bobby 
Criselous, Will Taylor, 
Damon Gilcrease, Wayland 
Phillips, Jim Martin, Dwayne 
LaCaze, Tommy Moore, 
Robby Robinette, Jeff 
Eversull and Ricky Brinkly. 

The next major event on the 
Kappa Alpha social calendar is 
the annual Hell's Angels Party 
on February 24. 

TKE 

TKE would like to 
congratulate Jeff Hartline 
who won 1st place in 
monopoly. TKE had several 
basketball games this week 
with TKE No. 2 defeating 
Theta Chi. 

TKE welcomed two new 
little sisters, Vivie Hardin and 
Pam Perkins. 

Delta Sigma Theta 

The Iota Mu Chapter of 
Delta Sigma Theta Sorority, 
Inc. began the spring semester 
w»h a formal meeting at the 
"ome of the Chapter's Ad- 
^ lsor > Soror Edwina Lewis. 
J^ith the president, Soror 
Birdia Palmer, presiding, 
several plans for upcoming 
ev ents during the semester 
w ere formulated. 

Phi Mil 

Kappa Iota initiated Lauren 
°'envenu, Stacy Brown, 
°aanen, 



Stacy 
Christi 



Beth 
Dickie, Ro 
''Prentino, Rhonda 
^eydecker, Jackie Lowrey, 
^fmy McClary, Julie 
i M essina, Kelli Moore and 
Lea h Sherman into their 
chapter. 

Babette Bourgeois is the 
ne * Phi Director. 



SGA Forms Carpool at LSUS 



he attended college there and 
hopes that this money will help 
other students interested in the 
engineering program. 
(From the Contraband) 

Financial Aid Increases 



Scholarships Funded 

Robert Lasater, a graduate 
of McNeese State University, 
has donated $4,000 toward 
engineering scholarships. 

The money will be divided 
into two $2,000 scholarships 
and will be awarded to 
deserving engineering 
students. These scholarships 
will be given during the 1984- 
85 and 1985-86 academic 
years. 

Lasater feels that McNeese 
was a great asset to him while 

M 



m 
M 

M 

:¥ 

M 
M 
M 
H 

M 
M 

M 

u 

M 

m 
m 
m 
H 
M 

M 
:¥~ 



University Washateria 

next to Bonanza Rental 
Washateria Open 7-till 1 1 Daily 

TRY OUR WASH, DRY, AND 
and FOLD SERVICE 
ONLY 35* POUND 

SERVICE 
TUESDAY-SATURDAY 10-6 



Charles McDonald director 
of financial aid, says that 
NLU's financial aid has gone 
up. 

McDonald attributes the 
rise in the financial aid to the 
increase in enrollment at 
Northeast as comDared to 

m 

ft 

M 

n 

d 

irt 

M 
M 

n 
m 

M 

irt 

H 
M 
M 

M 

n 
u 
m 
M 



«SU**«& 4 *iSi* *ifi»* SfiWftr* *ifii 4 »!♦-« »y *»>.:« >» 



✓ 


Student Union Cafeteria Menu 




Lunch 


Dinner 


Wed. 


Beef Teriyaki & Skewers 
Shrimp Fried Rice 
Chicken Pot Pie 


Turkey & Dressing 
Spanish Macaroni 


Thurs. 


Breaded Pork Chops 
Mexican Plate 
Beef Stroganoff 


Carved Brisket 
Turkey Tetrazinni 


Fri. 


Fried Chicken 

Seafood Gumbo 

Ground Beef & Potato Rice 


Veal Parmesan 
Chicken Pot Pie 


Mon. 
Tues. 


Catfish Steak 
Lasagna 

Polish Sausage & Kraut 
Carved Turkey 
Red Beans & Rice 
Turkey Croquettes 


Beef Steak 

Ham Potatoes Au Gratin 

Sausage & Peppers over 
Spaghetti 
Fried Shrimp 




Iberville Cafeteria Menu 




Lunch 


Dinner 


Tues. 


Chili Mac 
Poor Boys 
Sandwich Bar 


Salisbury Steak 

Tuna Noodle Casserole 


Wed. 


Chili dog with chips 
Scalloped potatoes w/ham 
Sandwich Bar 


Grilled Steak 
Pork cutlet 


Thurs. 


Hamburgers 
Shrimp Jambalaya 
Sandwich Bar 


Spaghetti Meat Sauce 
Ham and Cheese Omelets 


FH. 
Sat. 


Chix a la King 
BBQ Beef on a Bun 
Sandwich Bar 

Corn dogs 
Chili Mac 


Battered dip fish 
Mac-cheesfc-ham 

Sausage and waffles 
Turkey Gumbo 

> 



other schools and low income 
families in the area. 

He is expecting higher aid in 
the 1984-85 school year in Pell 
grants, work-study programs, 
and guaranteed student loans. 

On a national level 
guaranteed student loans have 
been reduced, he said. 

(From i he D ow-Wow) 

New Snack Bar to Open 

A new snack bar will open 
in the fall at LSU-Baton 
Rouge. 



For years students and their 
stomachs have been growling 
and grumbling and protesting 
that the only food available 
was in the vending machines. 

The snack bar, to be 
oeprated by the Union and 
student workers, will serve 
salads, sandwiches, tacos, and 
of course, hot dogs," says 
Jerry West, director of Union 
Food Services. It will also 
serve breakfast. 

(From the Daily Reveille) 



Free 
Coke! 




........ — ^ 

■ 

2 free 32 oz. cups | 
of Coke with any size | 
pizza. | 
Customer pays deposit. | 
Expires 2/16/84 
One coupon per pizza. | 



Fast, Free Delivery™ 

601 Bossier 
Phone: 352-6382 



Hours: | 
11 am-1 am Sun. -Thurs. I 
11 am-2 am Fri. & Sat. | 



DOMINO'S 

PIZZA 

DELIVERS 



Sometimes the most 
romantic evenings take 
place right at home. Call 
Domino's Pizza for dinner, 
and have a happy 
Valentine's Day! # 

Fast, Free Delivery™ 

601 Bossier 
Phone: 352-6382 

Hours: 

11 am-1 am Sun. -Thurs. 
11 am-2 am Fri. & Sat 

Our drivers carry less 
than $20.00. 
Limited delivery area. 

1984 Domino s Piz/a. Inc 





Lady Demons Smother Nicholls State 



Freshman Annie Harris and the rest of -he Lady 
Demons return to Prather Coliseum Saturday night 
to face the Centenary Ladies. The Lady Demons 
destroyed the hapless Centenary girls in Shreveport 
93-43, on January 21. 



IN ARMY NURSING 
YOU KEEP 

ADDING NEW 
SKILLS. 

Its important that you're treated with the 
dignity and respect accorded an Arniv ort'icer And 
its important to work in a modern medical cen- 
ter, cam a top salary, and travel. Rut perhaps rhe 
most important aspect of Army Nursing is the 
dedication to education. In Army Nursing vou 
have the opportunity to attend professional con- 
ferences, pursue advanced degrees and study 
a variety ot nursing specialties. 

It vou re a student working on vour BSN 
or it vou already have a RSN and are registered to 
practice in the United States or Puerto Rico, look 
into Armv Nursing. Stop hv or call us: 

SFC Michael Gray 
US Army Nurse Recruiter 
501-886-2342 

ARMY NURSE CORPS. 
BE ALL YOU CAN BE. 



Linda Grayson responded 
to the first start of her college 
career by dumping in a career 
high 21 points to lead the Lady 
Demons to a 91-73 blowout of 
Nicholls State in Thibodaux. 

The Lady Demons trailed 
Nicholls early, falling behind 
25-22 with eight and a half 
minutes left in the first half. 

Teressa Thomas started a 
Lady Demon rally with a two- 
pointer from the outside, and 
after a Lonnie Banks repeat, 
Thomas stole the ball and 
raced downcourt unmolested 
for an easy layup. Linda 
Grayson added a three-point 
play and Thomas popped in 



another field goal as the Lady 
Demons ran off 13 straight 
points to take the lead they 
never relinquished. 

Sandy Pugh hit a short 
jumper with 40 seconds left to 
play in the first half to put 
NSU up 45-31. 

Nicholls scored the first six 
points of the second half, but 
shortly after that, Banks hit a 
pair of field goals and the 
Lady Demons blew the game 
wide open. 

A Grayson free throw gave 
the Lady Demons their largest 
lead of the night, 81-58. 

Besides her 21 points, 
Grayson added seven 



Second-Half Slump Drops Demons 



rebounds in just 29 minutes of 
playing time. Br.nks, the 
leading rebounder with eight, 
hit 14 points and had four 
steals, while Lisa Carter had 
12 points. 

Annie Harris had a perfect 
shooting night, going 4-4 from 
the field, and 3-3 from the 
foul line to wind up with 11 
points. Tracy Taylor, playing 
on bad ankles and limited to 
just 24 minutes of playing time 
hit 10 points, seven rebounds, 
and five assists, running her 
consecutive game double 
figures scoring streak to 37. 
Thomas added five assists and 
nine points before fouling out. 



Poor second- half play 
spelled defeat for NSU when 
they were outscored 50-30 at 
Hardin-Simmons Thursday 
night in an 80-62 loss. 

The Demons came out of 
the locker room ahead 32-30 
to start the second half, and 
scored the first bucket to go up 
by four. But from that point 
on it was all Hardin-Simmons 
who capitalized on poor 
Demon shooting. 

NSU seldom got a second 
chance at the bucket since they 
were outrebounded on the 
boards 37-25. 

The Demons shot under 40 
percent during the second half; 
hitting 1 1 of 30 from the field. 

Overall they shot 46 percent 
making 24 of 52 for 46 per- 
cent. 



They weren't much better 
from the charity stripe making 
13 of 25. 

Leading bucket man for the 
Demons was Frederick Walker 



who had 10 points. Close 
behind him was Robert 
Anthony with nine points and 
DeShon Jenkins and Sylvester 
Smith each had seven. 



Houston Baptist Rolls Past Demons 



Houston Baptist scored 12 
unanswered points early in the 
second half, and the Demons 
never quite recovered, as the 
Huskies rolled to a 91-67 win 
over the Demons in Houston; 

The Demons trailed the 
Huskies by five at the half, 35- 
30, and by six 43-37, with just 
16:00 to play in the game. A 
Sylvester Smith foul sent 
Anicet Lovodrama to the line. 

•iEEO CASH? Earn S500 plus each school 
year. 2-4 (flexible) hours per week placing and 
WlnQ posters on campus. Serous workers 
only; p.va recommendations ' ? ' 'V 

SS97 



and the Huskie center hit one 
to start the HBU streak. 

Fred Walker, who last week 
was named TAAC co-Player 
of the Week, hit 17 points for 
the Demons. He was followed 
by Jerry Harris with 16 points 
and Robin Grays with 14 
points and nine rebounds. 
+ * + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + 

APARTMENTS FOR RENT 

1 bedroom »1 60 furnished 

2 bedroom '1 80 furnished 
Call Ray Cook at 357-1 438 



1 he Oasis 

presents 

Valentine's Day Party 

Tuesday, February 1 4th 
Billy Pendleton & Earth 
Beer - Any Brand - Only 75* 
*2.00 Cover Charge 

Wed.— $ 1.00 Bar Drinks, Schnapps, & 
Slams 

Thurs.— $ 1 .00 Up-Side Down 
H Margaritas A 

^ C£y *^ jk 3^C 5|C I^C 5^C 5jc *jc 5$C 3^C 5|C *JC 3^C 5|C 5|c 3^C 5^C *jC ijc 5^C 5^C *{c i^C *Jc »jc ^^^5^ 

^ Wednesday thru Saturday % 
Come Party With 
Ronnie Brumley & Fire 



Current Sauce, Tuesday, February 14, 1984, Page 7 



- Monday Wight's Games 



The Budmen recorded the 
first victory of the 1984 I-M 
basketball season with a 
protested win over the 
Heartbreakers . Mark 
Chamberlain had 14 points for 
the winners while teammate 
Sam Carpenter had 12, -. 

Christian Studenis, behind 
the 19 points of Cindy Wigley 
routed Phi Mu 43-17, while 
the Bruisers rushed past 
Odyssey 41-25 despite Tootie 
Cary's 23 points for the losers. 

Omega Psi Phi crushed 
Kappa Sigma No. 2, 42-6 as 
Jerry Lynch scored 14 and 
teammate Craig Ryan added 



I-M Basketball 



■Thursday Night's Games 



12. Dewayne Lathan scored 13 
points and Roland Carr added 
1 1 as Phi Beta Sigma rolled to 
a 44-20 win over TKE No. 2. 

David Berg had 23 points 
and six rebounds to lead Theta 
Chi to a 30-20 victory over 
Kappa Sigma No. 3. Odessa 
Turner had 16 points and 11 
rebounds to pace Van's Gang 
to a 56-36 win over the Black 
Knights. Jeff Lewings had 12 
points for the Knights. 

The Sidekicks pasted GDI 
43-18 as Marvin Below 
swished through 18 markers 
and Bo Chalk had 16 points 



and eight rebounds. Joe James 
hit 13 points as the Homeboys 
drilled F.A.S.T. 42-16. 

And, in the final two games 
of the night, the Blind Boys 
squeezed past the Rapides 
Knights 41-38 as Ray Har- 
bison drilled home 14 points 
and Tom McKellar added 14 
more. Ron Cook led Rapides 
with 12. And Yang, playing 
with just four men, outlasted 

the Nads 30-28 as Steve Roe 
controlled the outside with 12 
points and John Cunningham 
dominated the inside with 15 
rebounds. 



- Tuesday Night 's Games- 



In Tuesday night's I-M 
action Kappa Alpha's Ricky 
Brinkley had 15 points and 11 
rebounds to lead his team past 
TKE No. 1, 41-34. Dennis 
Jeffers scored 10 points for 
TKE. In other action, Dru 
Cunningham scored 14 points 
to offset the 14 point, 13 
rebound performance of Sig 
Tau's Brian Nicholls, and lead 
Kappa Sigma No. 1 to a 33-31 
win. 

In a low scoring battle, TKE 
No. 2 eased past Theta Chi 22- 
15 as Greg Gier had six points. 

— Wednesday Night's 

Jenny Johnson scored 14 
points and Paula Simmons 
added 10 more to propel 
Sigma Kappa to a 40-14 
blitzing of Tri-Sigma Thur- 
sday night in I-M basketball. 
Mandy Hebert scored 10 of 
her team's 14 points. 

In other games, Pat Pierson 
scored 19 points and the Strait 
Shooters ran their record to 2- 
in downing Un Kappa 5th 
38-34. Gerald Briggs and 



Melvin Wiley scored 18 points 
and grabbed 14 rebounds, but 
it wasn't enough as the Blind 
Boys used a balanced scoring 
attack to defeat the Kingpins 
31-30. 

Alvin Graber's shot with no 
time left gave BSU a 62-60 win 
over Yang in the highest 
scoring game of the young 
season. Jeff Bailey had 24 
points for the winners and 
Mark Mendez added 18. John 
Cunningham had 13 points for 
Yang. 

Games 



Ken Kelly scored 15 points 
to pace the Homeboys to a 44- 
40 win over the Rapides 
Knights. Tony Mays had 14 
points for Rapides. Julie 
Robinson scored 1 1 points and 
pulled down 10 rebounds to 
lead the Strait Shooters to a 
27-25 victory over the 
Bruisers. 

And in the final game, Un 
Kappa 5th swept past Odyssey 
30-5 behind Vern G,n'droz' 
and Charlene Elve^'j eight 
points apiece. ' ' 



Melvin Wiley combined for 
41 of their teams 49 points to 
lead the Kingpins to a 49-44 
victory over the Homeboys. 

Elsewhere, Jeff Fonda 
scored a game high 20 points 
and Brian Nicholls and 
Donald Bihm added 10 and 
nine points each as Sigma Tau 
Gamma routed Kappa Sigma 
No. 2 41-27. And, in a battle 
of the other Kappa Sigma 



the No. 1 group trounced the 
No. 3's as Russel Bienvenu 
bagged 16 points. 

Mark Chamberlain scored 
12 points and the Budmen 
assumed sole possession of 
first place by beating the Black 
Knights 35-21, while the 
Heartbreakers whipped the 
Nads 55-37 behind the 17 
point showing of Charles 
Fulton. 



Independent Orange 

Budmen 3_0 

Van's Gang 2-0 

BSU 1. 

Ya ng l-l 

Heartbreakers 1-1 

Sidekicks |.| 



I-M Basketball Leaders 



Independent Purple 

Yang 1000 2-0 

Champs 2-0 

Blind Boys 2-0 

Homeboys 2-1 

Kingpins 1-2 

Rapides Knights 0-2 



Black Knights 0-2 F.A.S.T 0-2 

GDI 0-2 Hoop Masters forfeited out 

Nads 0-2 

Omega Psi Phi 2-0 

Phi Beta Sigma 2-0 

Kappa Sigma 2-0 

Theta Chi 1-1 

Sigma Tau Gamma 1-1 

TKE No. 2 l-l 

Kappa Alpha 1-1 

Kappa Sigma No. 2 0-2 

Kappa Sigma No. 3 0-2 

TKE No. 1 o-2 



Independent 

Scoring Leaders 

Bailey (BSU) 24.0 

Chalk (Sidekicks) 20.5 

Wiley (Kingpins) 19.0 

Mendez (BSU) 18.0 

Chamberlain (Budmen) 14.3 

Turner (Van's Gang) 14.0 

Rebound Leaders 

w »ey (Kingpins) 10.3 

John Cunningham (Yang) 9.0 

Chalk (Sidekicks) 9.0 

Blackwell (Champs) 9.0 

Turner (Van's Gang) 8.0 

JcKellar (Homeboys) 7.5 



Strait Shooters 2-0 

Christian Students 1-0 

Sigma Kappa 1-0 

Bruisers 1-0 

Un Kappa 5th l-l 

Phi Mu 0-1 

Sigma Sigma Sigma 0-1 

Odyssey 0-2 

Fraternity 

Scoring Leaders 

Lathan (Phi Beta Sigma) 16.5 

Berg (Theta Chi) 14.5 

Lynch (Omega Psi Phi) 14.0 

Fonda (Sigma Tau Gamma) .... 13.5 

Ryan (Omega Psi Phi) 12.0 

Nicholls (Sigma Tau Gamma) . . . 12.0 

Rebound Leaders 

Nicholls (Sigma lau Gamma) . . . 11.5 

Lynch (Omega Psi Phi) 8.0 

Frazier (Omega Psi Phi) $,o 

Pitts (Phi Beta Sigma) 7^0 

McKenzie (Phi Beta Sigma) . .7.0 

Hardee (Kappa Sigma No. 2) 7^0 




Women 

Scoring Leaders 

Cary (Odyssey) 23.0 

Pierson (Strait Shooters) 19.0 

Wigley (Christian Students) 19.0 

Johnson (Sigma Kappa) 14.0 

Hebert (Sigma Sigma Sigma) 10.0 

Simmons (Sigma Kappa) 10.0 

Bolton (Bruisers) 10.0 

Renbund Leaders 

Justin (Un Kappa 5th) 7.5 

Guidroz (Un Kappa 5th) 6.0 

Robinson (Strait Shooters) 6.0 

Simmons (Sigma Kappa) 5.0 

Powell (Strait Shooters) 4.5 

Whitakver (Strait Shooters) 3.5 



Van's Gang used balanced 
scoring, led by Odessa Tur- 
ner's 12 points, to down GDI 
49-24 in Wednesday night I-M 
action. Elsewhere, Yang 1000 
took a forfeit win over the 
Hoop Masters.^and the 
Champs led by Chuck Dupree, 
Mark Leonard, and Mike 
Ginart with 12, 11 and 10 
points respectively, downed 
the Kingpins, 56-40. 

Mark Chamberlain knocked 
in 17 points and teammates 
Sam Carpenter and Van Craig 
had 13 each to lead the 



Budmen over the Sidekicks 56- 
54. The Sidekicks were led by 
I-M scoring leader Bo Chalk 
who had 25 markers. 

Phi Beta Sigma edged past 
TKE No. 1, 39-35 as Dewayne 
Lathan had 20 points and 
Roland Carr added 12 
rebounds. Scott Bryant led 
TKE with 12 points. 

And finally, Jerry Lynch 
and Craig Ryan scored 14 and 
12 points for the second 
consecutive time as Omega Psi 
Phi tripped Kappa Alpha 35- 
29. 




FREE 



One Ouarl of Coke " 
with any 12" pizza or 
C^C^ICF™ Two Quarts of Coke " 
>^v/r\.C with any 16" pizza 

One coupon per pizza 
Expires- 3/31/84 



Fast, Free Delivery" 

Good at locations 
listed 




DOMINO'S 
PIZZA 

DELIVERS 



Af home? At a friend's 9 
In a hurry, or just hungry? 
Domino's Pizza delivers 
a hot, delicious pizza in 
30 minutes or less. 
Call us 

Fast, Free Delivery"' 

• Natchitoches 

601 Bossier 
Phone: 352-6382 

• Bossier City 
1819 Airline Drive 
Phone: 747-3870 

• Shreveport 
4438-C Youree Dr 
Phone: 868-3113 
5616 Heame Ave 
Phone: 631-5001 

Our drivers carry less 

than $20.00 

Limited delivery area. 

1983 £■ -ninos Pizza. Inc 



DON'T MISS 

1 984 LADY OF THE BRACELET PAGEANT 



MISS AMERICA 19 82 * FEATURING * MISS NORTHWESTERN 





1 7 LOVELY CONTESTANTS 








SHERI BICE 
CAUSEY'S PHARMACY 




SUSAN ARTHUR LEEKITTS LORI PLUNKETT CYNTHIA BROSSETT MOLLY THORTON 

KAPPA SIGMA AND GREEN HAVEN FLORIST BLUE KEY (FRATERNITY COCA-COLA BOTTLING NATCHITOCHES 

TRI SIGMAMHHHHHi ■HnHHt CO MtBKM BEVERAGE 







JANET HELAIRE 
PARENTS 



YEVETTE JORDAN 
TAU KAPPA EPSILON 



JODI BEAUDEAN 
SIGMA KAPPA 



ALLISON BARRON 
PHI MU 



ELYCIA GRAHAM 
KAPPA ALPHA ORDER 




•ft ll 

Wt$m- In 




fimWU i 

^» 1 
















1 














LISA MORSE 
KAPPA ALPHA PSI 



WANDA HUHNER 
THETACHI 



ELAJNAVERRETT YEVETTE SWEENEY 

YOUNG DEMOCRATS PHI BETA SIGMA 




KIM SCOGGINS 
PHI MU 



SUSAN CAMBEST 
DELTA SIGMA THETA 



YOU CAN VOTE ON THE "PEOPLE'S CHOICE AWARD" 



THIS FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 17th AT 7:00 p.m. 
A.A. FREDRICKS AUDITORIUM 
NSU STUDENTS FREE WITH I.D. 



Celebration Of A Century, 1884-1984 




Current Sauce 



Northwestern State University 
Natchitoches, Louisiana 
Volume LXXXII, No. 17 
Tuesday, February 21, 1984 




Forum Features Former Resident 



David Crawford Young II, 
general partner and manager 
of the corporate services 
department of Fahnestock & 
Company in New York City, 
will be the keynote speaker for 
the 18th annual Walter Porter 
Forum Monday. 

Young, who was born in 
Monroe and grew up in 
Natchitoches Parish, has been 
an investment banker on Wall 
Street for most of the past 15 
years. 

Fahnestock & Co., 
established in 1881, has more 
than 20 domestic branches and 
offices in London, Paris, 



Munich, and Caracas. 

The address by Young will 
highlight a luncheon scheduled 
for noon in the Student Union 
Ballroom. 

Henry R. Breitkreutz, 
forum director, said the 
keynote speaker, who at- 
tended Natchitoches High 
School, is also managing 
partner of the family 
Louisiana operation, Young 
Estate, at Campti. 

The Walter Porter Forum is 
presented each year by the 
College of Business and 
Applied Sciences and Gifford- 
Hill & Co., Inc., of Texas, 



Louisiana and Arkansas. 
More than 200 business 
students are invited to attend 
the annual program. 

It recognizes the late Walter 
Porter's interest in improving 
the image of business as a 
career field for college 
students and of his concern for 
moral and ethical standards as 
expressed in his philosophy of 
business. 

Porter, who died in 1965, 
was a civil engineering 
graduate of Harvard and 
helped organize the Gifford- 
Hill Pipe Company at Grand 
Prairie, Tex. 



Faculty Member Since 1969 

Journalism Professor Adams Succumbs 




EZRA J. ADAMS 



Funeral services were 
conducted Sunday for Ezra J. 
Adams, Potpourri yearbook 
advisor and managing editor 
of the Northwestern Press. 

Adams, 60, died at 2:25 
a.m. Friday in the Nat- 
chitoches Parish Hospital 
following a lengthy illness. He 
was a professor of journalism 
at NSU from 1969 to 1983 in 
addition to serving since 1978 
as managing editor of the NSU 
Press. 

Adams is survived by his 
widow, Mrs. Catherine (Jerri) 
Ward Adams of Natchitoches; 
two daughters, Mrs. Janet 
Shadowens of Nashville, 
Tenn., and Mrs. Gayla Miller 



of Del Rio, Tex.; three 
brothers, Floyd Adams of 
West Monroe, and Leon 
Adams and Howard Adams of 
Monroe; five grandchildren 
and four great-grandchildren. 

The journalism professor 
was a member of the Society 
of Professional Journalists- 
Sigma Delta Chi, Association 
for Education in Journalism, 
the American Council of 
College Publications Ad- 
visers, the Mended Hearts 
Club, Natchitoches Chamber 
of Commerce and the Masonic 
Lodge. 

Adams, who was a veteran 
of the U.S. Air Force, was 
(Continued on page 2) 



City Gets Grant to Clean Chaplin's Lake 



The sludge in Chaplin's 
Lake, now a familiar part of 
'he Northwestern landscape, 
W »H soon be a thing of the 
Past. 

The City of Natchitoches 
"as been awarded $225,000 for 
cleanup of the sludge that has 
resulted from a buildup of 
a 'schareged products from the 
w ater treatment plant. 
th mon ey will come from 
'" e state Department of 

' fansportation and 
" e ve| 0pinent , s 0ffke Qf 

p »bl lc Works. 

The city will come up with 
V)e $50,000 needed to divert 
discharge from the water 
""eatment plant into the city's 
sewer system, said Nat- 
chitoches Mayor Joe Sampite. 








"And The Winner Is..." 

Elycia Graham was crowned Northwestern 's Lady of the 
Bracelet Friday night. Graham, a business major with 
emphasis in word processing, also won the swimsuit 
preliminary award. 

In June, she will represent Northwestern in the Miss 
Louisiana pageant to be held in Monroe. 

Molly Thornton was chosen first runner-up; Sherri Bice, 
second runner-up; Kim Scoggins, third runner-up; and 
Lori Plunkett, fourth funner-up. 

The Lady of Bracelet pageant is annually sponsored by 
NSU's Student Union Governing Board. 

President Receives License 

Orze Flying High 



By Jeannie Broussard 

Following rainbows, finding 
pots of gold and buried 
treasure, being a hero, and 
soaring through the "friendly 
skies" like the birds are just a 
few of one's ideals and dreams 
for one's future. 

On Jan. 23, 1984, President 
Joseph Orze received his 
pilot's license. 

Orze had always wanted to 
fly as a kid. When he was old 
enough, he was commissioned 
in the Air Force; however, he 
flunked his flying physical 
because of an injury that left 



his right elbow with a slight 
disability. 

Orze began his lessons with 
the Department of Aviation 
Science last summer. With no 
regular schedule of classes, 
and because of his duties as 
NSU president, it has taken 
him approximately six months 
to complete the program. 

Orze began his lesson under 
Larry Varnado, then switched 
to Randy Hora, a graduate of 
NSU. 

"I think it's a lot of fun," 
commented Orze. Orze plans 
to utilize his license for both 
pleasure and business. 



2 •News 



Current Sauce»Feb. 21, 1984 




ZAP! ZAP! ZAP! 

Claude Sordelet of Theta Chi competes in the recent In- 
tramural Video Games Competition. He tied Sigma Tau 
Gamma's John Frost for second. Ashton Langlinais of 
Kappa Sigma earned first, while Tri-Sigma's Lisa Cote 
received third place. 



11^ Questran 



CORPORATION 



America's newest and fastest-growing nation- 
wide corporation invites you to earn next year's tui- 
tion before June. 

If you are energetic, outgoing, ambitious, and 
you enjoy meeting new people, we may just have 
the opportunity you've always wanted. 

Work part-time or full-time. 

Set your own hours. 

We need Local Representatives and Area 
Coordinators. 

For continuing students, this expands into a 
highly-lucrative summer position, which flexes 
back in the fall to fit your academic schedule. 

Many permanent positions are available nation- 
wide, as well. 

This is a rare and unique ground-floor opportuni- 
ty which probably will not repeat, once the 
necessary personnel have been acquired. 

7b apply, send a self-addressed, stamped, 
business-size envelope. Application form and in- 
formation will reach you by return mail. 



Questran Corporation 
Suite 204 
2012 Grove Avenue 
Richmond. VA 23220 



ALOC Moves to Caddo Hall 



By Doris Maricle 

American Language 
Orientation Center personnel 
have moved into their new 
offices in the west wing of 
Caddo Hall. 

ALOC lost its offices in 
October 1982 in the Caldwell 
Hall fire and moved to the Old 
Trade School. 

On Feb. 14 visitors were 
welcomed to an open house in 
the new ones. 

Guests included 
representatives from various 
departments and former 
ALOC students. They were 
entertained with music by 
students, refreshments, and 
tours of the ALOC offices and 
classrooms. A Valentine motif 
was used in the decorations 
throughout the reception 
rooms. 

The ALOC program 
provides instructions in the 
English language to in- 
ternational students. 
Beginning, intermediate, and 
advanced classes in spoken 



English, grammar, and 
composition, and reading and 
vocabulary are offered to the 
students, who receive ap- 
proximately 20 hours per week 
of instruction. 
This semester ALOC has an 



enrollment of 31 international 
students, coming from Latin 
America, Europe, the Middle 
and Far East. 

ALOC is headed by Mrs. 
Marion Nesom, director, and; 
Jerry Vroegh, instructor. 



As Part of World Population Day 

Essay Contest Announced 



As a part, of World 
Population Day activities 
scheduled for the NSU campus 
on Feb. 21, the Department of 
History, Social Sciences and 
Social Work is sponsoring an 
essay contest for NSU students 
to increase awareness of the 
worldwide implications of 
population growth now oc- 
curring in many parts of the 
globe. 

Any student of NSU is 
eligible to enter the com- 
petition, which may be based 
upon any resources available. 

The essay should be double- 
spaced and a maximum of 



Renaissance Festival 
Scheduled for April 



By Angelita Police 

NSU will host its first 
Renaissance Festival April 9- 
14. It is tentatively scheduled 
to be held in the area around 
the Old President's Home. 

The first part of the festival 
will include a vocal concert 
from the Famous Artists 
Series April 9 and a movie 
April 10. 

The movie, "A Man for All 
Season" is set during the reign 
of Henry VIII. After the 
movie, a panel, consisting of 
Ann Johnson, Neill Cameron, 
and Joseph A. Johnson, will 
discuss it. 

A Renaissance fair will be 
held April 11-14. It is intended 
to be a student-oriented ac- 
tivity, according to Joseph A. 
Johnson, associate professor 
of English. "The success of 
the fair will depend on the 
students," said Johnson. 

Competitions, games, 
entertainment, and booths will 



be planned by various school 
organizations and coordinated 
with Johnson's help. 

The fair will be patterned 
after historical English fairs. 
Students should wear 
medieval attire: robes of 
scholars, the green of archers, 
the blue or purple of nobility, 
or the rags of beggars. Ac- 
cording to Johnson, different 
beggars could be distinguished 
by their style of rags. 

The banquet speaker for the 
conference will be Dr. 
Magaret Pepperdene, 
chairman of the English 
Department and professor of 
English at Agnes Scott College 
in Decatur, Ga. Her subject 
will be the humanities and the 
liberal arts in the 1980's. 

Unlike previous con- 
ferences, the regular sessions 
of this year's conference will 
be open to students and non- 
members. 



eight typewritten pages. The! 
winner will receive a prize of 
$25 to be donated by Dr. Dean 
Johnson of the Department of 
History, Social Sciences and 
Social Work. 

Papers may be those 
prepared for other classes, if 
appropriate. They will become 
the property of the Depart- 
ment of History, Social 
Sciences and Social Work. The 
winning paper will be sub- 
mitted to the student paper 
section of the Mid South 
Sociological Association at its 
annual meeting in Monroe in 
November 1984. 

Judges will be Johnson, Dr. 
Joe Dillard of the Department 
of English, and the Rev. 
Richard Taylor -of Trinity 
Episcopal Church. Deadline 
for submission to Johnson in 
Kyser Hall, Room 343-E is 
May 1, 1984. The winner will 
be announced May 6, 1984. 



... Adams 



(Continued from page 1) 
instrumental in organizing 
three chapters of Sigma Delta 
Chi. One was the NSU student 
chapter, for which he served 
nine years as advisor. 

Adams was a Natchitoches 
Parish Chamber of Commerce 
committee chairman for the 
development of promotions, 
brochures and human services. 
He was a former nominee for 
the Chamber's Man of the 
Year honor. 

The NSU professor was also 
a press law lecturer at writers' 
conferences throughout the 
South. 



NAVY NURSING: 

First, you're a Navy Nurse. Professional environment. Opportunity for advanced training. Im- 
mediate supervisory responsibility. 
And you 're a New Officer. Travel. Adventure. Salary and benefits competitive to civilian nursing. 
Requirements: BSN degree, or three-year diploma grad with with 1 year clinical experience. 
For more Information, send your resume to or call: 

LT Craig Coffleld orHM1 "B.C." Morrison 
NAVY OFFICER PROGRAMS 
4400 DAUPHINE STREET, SUITE 602-2C 

NEW ORLEANS, LA. 701 46 

)NAVY NURSE. 

JT'S NOT JUST A JOB, IT'S AN ADVENTURE. 



Current Sauce»Feb. 21, 1984 



Features »3 



First Nighters Signing Up 

4 Act' to Open Monday 



Northwestern's Department 
of Theatre and Media Arts is 
accepting ticket reservations 
for the musical "I'm Getting 
My Act Together and Taking 
It On the Road." 

The production, which 
features book and lyrics by 
Gretchen Cryer and music by 



Around 
Louisiana 



NLU 

In honor of Black History 
Month, The Black Caucus 
Association and Northeast's 
SGA put on a Mahogany Miss 
Pageant. 

The winner of the pageant 
was freshman Tanya Ellen 
Smith, and the first runner-up 
was Ruth Henderson. 
(From Pow Wow) 

SLU 

The English department on 
Southeastern's campus is 
issuing a magazine on 
Louisiana literature. 

The magazine will be 
devoted to works by Louisiana 
writers. It will feature 
criticism, reviews, and 
features about Louisiana 
literature: fiction, poetry, 
drama, and essays. 

The publication to be 
available in May, will be 
issued twice a year, in fall and 
spring. The subscription rate is 
$10. 

(From The Lion's Roar) 
LSU-S 

Students enrolled in LSU- 
Shreveport's college of 
business will be able to earn up 
to six hours of credit by 
working in an internship 
Program. 

They will have to work at a 
P'ace of business in order to 
receive credit. Some of the 
businesses that will be offering 
w ork for this program are 
Ark-La Gas, Jackson Con- 
struction Co., Quinn L. 
Management Co., and Xerox. 
(From the Almagest) 
Nicholls St. 

The Nicholls State SGA and 
Brenda Haskins, university 
food service director, are 
trying to make improvements 
w 'th cafeteria food. 

Two freshmen have 
Presented petitions with 522 
signatures to Mark Bourg, 
food President ' concermn g tne 

Munster said that the 
"management in the cafeteria is 
slacking up and improvements 
"eed to be made. 
(From the Nicholls Worth) 



Nancy Ford, will be presented 
Feb. 27, 28, 29 and March 3 at 
7:30 p.m. and March 2 at 2 

p.m. in Theatre West of the 
A. A. Fredericks Center for 
Creative and Performing Arts. 

The show's opening per- 
formance on Monday, Feb. 
27, has been designated as the 
"First Nighters" Theatre 
Party, sponsored by the NSU 
Foundation and the University 
Players. 

Included in the "First 
Nighters" Theatre Party are a 
buffet at 6 p.m. followed at 
7:30 p.m. by the first per- 
formance of the play. The cost 
of the event is $20 per couple 
and $10 single admission. 
Reservations must be made by 
sending a check, payable to 
the NSU Foundation, to Dr. 
William Hunt, Department of 
Theatre and Media Arts, 
Northwestern State 
University, Natchitoches 
71497. 

General admission tickets 
for the five remaining per- 
formances are $4 for adult and 
$2 for senior citizens and non- 
NSU students. Students at 
NSU and the Louisiana 
School for Math, Science and 
the Arts are admitted with 
I.D. For reservations, call 357- 
6196. 

Ray Schexnider of NSU's 
theatre , faculty is directing 
"I'm Getting My Act 
Together and Taking It On 
The Road." The last play he 
directed was Mark Medoff's 
"Children of a Lesser God," 
one of two plays representing 
Louisiana at the American 
College Theatre Festival's 
Region VI competition at Fort 
Worth, Tex., in January. 

The musical play is a 
delightful consideration of life 
and love from the point of 
view of a woman taking her 
first steps along the rock road 
of independence. 

Leigh Wood has the lead 



role of Heather Jones, an 
entertainer celebrating her 
39th birthday by preparing a 
new act for her nightclub 
opening at evening. The part 
of Joe, her manager, is being 
played by Vince Williams. 

Others in the cast are Robin 
Gunter as Alice, Betsy Corley 
as Cheryl, and Shanon Conner 
as Maggie. Members of the 
band are Mike McCallister, 
keyboards; Donnie Hyams, 
acoustic guitar; Jim Hunt, 
electric guitar; Randy Price, 
bass guitar; Bill Johnson, 
drums; and Beth Wineland, 
percussion. 

The show is a clever, 
uplifting look at life in the 
"age of liberation," says 
Schexnider, who has directed 
more than 50 major 
productions in his career. 

Musical director for the 
production is Dr. William 
Hunt, professor of music and 
chairman of the Department 
of Theatre and Media Arts. 
Michael Atkins is the technical 
director, and the producer is 
Mrs. Myrna Schexnider. 

Other members of the 
production staff are Shelley 
Reynolds, assistant director; 
Chris Louisell, musical 
staging; Lavern McLamore, 
costumes and props; Duke 
Terrell, sound; Stephanie 
Rayls, Keith Woods, Robert 
Parker, and Stephen Tolivar, 
lights; and Ryals, Woods, 
Parker, Tolivar, and 
Reynolds, set. 



Mansfield Battle Park in 
DeSoto Parish was the site of 
the last major Confederate 
victory in the Civil War. On 
April 8, 1864, Gen. Richard 
Taylor routed the Union 
forces of Gen. Nathaniel 
Banks to end the Northern 
Red River campaign. 



KAPPA SIGMA 
TGIF PARTIES 

Fridays - 4:00 p.m. 
Everyone Invited! 



120 Second Street 
352-9407 



USING ONLY 
THE BEST 
MEATS 



Holiday 
Hickory 

BAR-B-Q 
RESTAURANT 



CATERING 
SERVICE 
AVAILABLE 



RIBS • BEEF • HAM • SAUSAGE 
SANDWICHES & PLATES 
TO GO ORDERS WELCOME 
342-A Hwv. 1 South 




Shannon Conner and Leigh Wood rehearse their parts for 
the upcoming Northwestern production of "I'm Getting My 
Act Together And Taking It On The Road." 

La, School Students 
Win Most Play Roles 



Drama majors and sludenl 
from the Louisiana School for 
Malh, Science and t he Arts 
have won most of the parts in 
the April 9-13 production of 
"Twelfth Night." 

The parts of Viola and 
Olivia will be played by Molly 
Thornton, accounting major, 
and Betsy Corley, drama 
major, Dr. Robert Black, 
director, announced Thur- 
sday. 

Chris Louisell, drama 
major, will play Malvolio, and 
Merrill Laurent of the 
Louisiana School will be 
Sebastian. 

The comedy is about Viola 
and Sebastian, a brother and 
sister who arc separated 



during a storm and arrive in 
lllyria. As in other of 
Shakespeare's "joyful 
comedies," Black said the fun 
is based on disguises and 
mistaken identities. 

Others in the case will be 
Stephanie Ryals, drama 
major; Elaina Vcrret, mass 
communications; Cyndi 
Dulton, Louisiana School; 
Michael Mancss, psychology, 
Vince Williams 111, drama; 
Martin "Bubba" Soileau, 
mass communications. 

Also, Lavcrnc McLcmore, 
drama; Merrill Laurent, 
Harrison Brace, Bart Elkins, 
Christopher Smith, Craig 
Kelly, all of the Louisiana 
School; and Clint Kccd, 



accounting. 



352-3720 




4 •News 



Current Sauce«Feb. 21, 1984 




Dr. and Mrs. James Bartholomew recently donated a 
$15,000 violin to the Music Department. Pictured are (l-r) 
Richard Jennings, President Orze, Ray Carney, Dr. and Mrs. 
Bartholomew. 



r 



to 



Dine in 
or carry out 



FREE PIZZA 

When you buy any size pizza get the 
next smaller size same style with 
equal number of toppings FREE. Not 
good with other discounts. 



4<=> 



Pizza inn 




College Night Thursday Night 

5-10 p.m. (dine in only) 

Mini 6" Pizza QQ< 
Choice of 2 toppings for only W 

(Option: With Small Salad '!") 



J 



Buy One Buffet and 
I receive a second one for 
l fz price 

I Good only on Monday and 
^ . Tuesday night. RzzainiL 




Buffets 



Sunday Mon Fri Moft. & Tues Night 
11:30-2 11.2 5:304:30 



^Pizzainn. 




Redeem these coupons for 
great discounts on your 
Pizza Inn Favorites! 



124 Hwy. 1 South 352- 5250 



Dr. Bienvenu Publishes 
Pamphlet on Stress 



MM 




"People who have a 
negative attitude are likely to 
feel more stress than in- 
dividuals who have a positive 
outlook on life," said Millard 
Bienvenu , in his latest 
pamphlet, "How to Handle 
Stress: Techniques for Living 
Well." 

His fifth publication 
handled by Public Affairs 
Committee, Inc. of New York 
City, the pamphlet focuses on 
strategies for reducing stress 
and maintaining wellness. 

Included in the publication 
are sections on behaviors and 



personality characteristics that 
create stress and various 
strategies to reduce the effects 
of stress and maintain well- 
being. 

Dr. Bienvenu, director of 
NSU's Counseling Center and 
a member of the adjunct 
faculty of the LSU Medical 
Center in Shreveport, has also 
written "Personal Stress and 
Wellness Inventory of Stress 
Driver Behaviors," tests 
designed to help individuals 
examine the stress factors in 
their lives. 



Orienteering Meet This Week 




By Diana Gratten 

The NSU Pathfinders and 
Natchitoches Central High 
School will sponsor the first 
NSU-NCHS Orienteering 
Meet Saturday and Sunday in 
the Kisatchie National Forest, 
30 miles southwest of Nat- 
"chitoches on Hwy. 117. 

Orienteering is a sport in 
which competitors locate 
points on a preplanned course 
with the use of a map and 
compass in the shortest time 
possible. 

Registration will start 
Friday, and trophies will be 
given on Sunday. 

There will be two categories 



for team competition: Orange 
High School and Red Open. 
Teams for both categories will 
be composed of three or four 
members (male, female, or a 
combination). A list of team 
members must be submitted 
before first day's competition. 

High schools and clubs 
from Texas, Louisiana and 
Arkansas will be participating. 
Individuals will be competing 
from all parts of the country. 
For the college competition 
teams will come from LSU, 
NLU, Tulane University, 
Louisiana Tech, and the 
University of Houston. 

Trophies will be awarded to 



jssass 



STUDENT UNION GOVERNING BOARD 
CINEMA FOCUS COMMITTEE 

PRESENTS 
SPRING MOVIES & VIDEOS 



FEB. 20-24 
Ghandi 

Student Union Addition 
10:30a.m., 2p.m., 7:30p.m. 

Feb. 23-24 
Ice Castles 

Kyser Aud.— ID'S Required 
7:30 p.m. 

Feb. 29 & Mar. 1 
The Hunger 

Kyser Aud — ID' Required 
7:30 p.m. 

Mar. 15 & 16 
The Champ 

Kyser Aud — ID's Required 
7.30 p.m. 

Mar. 1 9-23 

Man From Snowy River 
Student Union Addition 
10:30a.m., 2p.m., 7:30p.m. 
Mar. 26-30 
Porky's II 

Student Union Addition 
10:30a.m., 2p.m.. 7:30p.m. 

Mar. 29&30 
War Games 

Kyser Aud. ID's Required 
8:30 p.m. 



Apr. 2-6 
Trading Places 
Student Union Addition 
10:30a.m., 2p.m., 7:30p.m. 

Apr. 5 & 6 

Uptown Saturday Night 
Kyser Aud. ID'S Required 
7:30 p.m. 

Apr . 9 & 10 

A Man For All Seasons 

Kysers Aud. 

7 p.m. 

Apr. 1 1 & 1 2 
Exodus 

Kyser Aud. ID'S Required 
7:30p.m. 

Apr. 25&26 

The Year of Living Dangerously 
Kyser Aud. ID's Required 
7:30p.m. 

Apr. 30-May 4 
Tootsie 

Student Union Addition 
10:30a.m., 2 p.m., 7:30 .m. 

Mav 3 & 4 

Double Feature— James Bond 
Goldfinger & Octopussy 
Kyser ID's Required 7:30 p.m . 



Movies and videos are rented with NSU full-time Natchitoches 
campus student union programs fee. All interested students are 
encouraged to become involved with student activities by joining on 
SUGB committee. NSU ID's are required for all SUGB sponsored 
activities. Non-full-time students will be required to pay a nominal 

fee. 



the top three finishers in each 
class, and a team trophy will 
be awarded for first, second, 
and third high school and 
open. 

Further information about 
this meet or orienteering is 
available from Cpt. Gerry 
Snelson (357-5156) or Ltc. 
(Ret) Jenner Johnson (352- 
9656). 

Band to Perform 

The NSU Symphonic Band 
will give its first concert of 
1984 in the A. A. Fredericks 
Auditorium at 8 p.m. Wed- 
nesday. 

The band's program will 
include "English Dances" by 
Malcolm Arnold, "Chorale 
and Toccata" by Robert 
Jager, and "Ceremonial 
Proclamation" by Fisher Tull. 

Bill Brent, director of bands 
will conduct "English Dan- 
ces" and Guy Gauthreaux, 
assistant director wil conduct 
"Chorale and Toccata." 

The wind ensemble will 
perform "H.R.H The Duke of 
Cambridge," by Malcolm 
Arnold, "Symphony No. 3 
For Band" and "Allegro Con 
Brio" by Vittorio Giannini. 
They will also play "Diver- 
timento For Band, First 
Prologue, Fourth Burlesque, 
Fifth Soliloquy, and Sixth 
March," arranged by Vincent 
Persichetti. 

The brass instruments of the 
wind ensemble will perform 
"Fanfare" by Paul Dukes as a 
brass choir. These pieces will 
be conducted by Brent. 

Admission is free to the 
public. 



The largest live oak i" 
Louisiana, the Seven Sisters, 
has a girth of 36 feet and 10 
inches. It is on the estate of 
Mr. and Mrs. Tom L. Dob) 
Jr., near Mandeville. 



4juU4M:«f.«f ~>f ft t.rr.tt • ttttt txitittt\\t r» f 



Current Sauce»Feb. 21, 1984 



Features *5 



Baptist Student Union Offers 
Fun, Fellowship to Students 



By Eddie Norris 

"When I came to NSU as a 
freshman, I was able to get on 
the right foot and become a 
part of a good crowd of people 
in a very nice organization," 
stated Joel Langton, a 
freshman mass com- 
munication major. 

He, along with other 
students, is enthusiastic about 
the opportunities at the 
Baptist Student Union. 

"We call ourselves the chain 
because we try to provide the 
link between NSU students 
and the local baptist chur- 
ches" said Myra Gulledge, 
Baptist student director. The 
BSU is at 810 College Ave. 
across the street from the 
library parking lot. 

Gulledge was appointed 
director of the BSU by the 
Louisiana Baptist Convention 
in 1951. She acquired her 
master of divinity degree at 
Southwestern Baptist 
Seminary in Fort Worth. 

Gulledge said that the 
present location of the BSU is 
the third location since its 
foundation in 1926. Former 
locations of the organization 
include old Bullard Hall and 
what is now the Kappa Sigma 
House. 

Weekly activities include a 
vespers worship service at 6 
p.m. Mondays, a Bible study 
at 6 p.m. Tuesday, a noon 
encounter meal on Wed- 
nesdays, and "Thursday night 
thing" (fun and fellowship) 
Thursday evenings which costs 
50 cents. 

Annual activities held at the 
BSU are a fall retreat, a fall 
welcome, after-game 
fellowships for students after 
each home football game, and 
state-wide student con- 
ferences. 

Still other activities are an 
international house for foreign 
students remaining over the 
Christmas break, a state- wide 
basketball tournament on 
March 10 to be held in Prather 
Coliseum and the P.E. Majors 
building, a spring bang on 
March 13, and a spring 
assembly in April. 

Gulledge stresses that 
students "learn how to deal 
Wlth getting along in life or 
Preparing for life." 

Brad Bates, a junior music 
m ajor and president of the 
°5»U says "the BSU is a fun 
P'ace to be with friends and a 
§°od program which teaches 



Duke Terrell, a senior music 
major, appreciates the 
organization for helping him 
to take what he knows about 
himself and expand from that 
point." 

A sophomore nursing 
major, Kelly Farley, says "this 
atmosphere reduces the 
pressures of school. I can relax 
and study here at my con- 
venience." 

Karen Sanders, a 
sophomore journalism major, 
says "the BSU adds to 
Christian growth and is an 
outlet for sharing with others 
what Jesus Christ is about." 



All the students feel that, if 
the BSU were not a part of 
their lives, they would 
probably miss their state-wide 
fellowships, the home-church 
feeling, growth opportunities 
and the spiritual enrichment 
needed to cope with life. 

The BSU is open from 8 
a.m. to 10 p.m. Monday 
through Fridays and has 
extended hours on weekends. 

The BSU family "extends 
an invitation to anyone to 
attend the establishment at 
anytime" David and Lisa 
Adcock are host and hostess. 




Sing alongs are a popular activity for many visitors at the BSU. 
Pictured above from left, are Lee Anne Shackelford, Brad Bates, 
Susan Fortenberry, Beth Watson, Carolyn Lee, Ann Fleming and 
Terri Etheridge. 




moderation. 



T — riUn" <>r S< •agram ■ 
m * 7 <•«<!.' "['....„„„ stir with 



,blf when you sl 



°ne spiritually and how 
Wn at makes others tick." 



- 1984 SEAGRAM DISTILLERS CO N Y . N Y AMERICAN WHISKEY-A BLEND 

) PROOF SEVEN-UP' AND 7 UP ARE TRADEMARKS Of THE SEVEN UP COMPANY 



Seagrams 




or 



Opinion 



Current Sauce'Feb. 21, 1984 



The opinions expressed on this page are strictly those 
of the authors. They do not necessarily express the view 
of this paper, the student body of NSU, or the ad- 
ministration. 

The Current Sauce accepts all articles and letters. All 
correspondence must be signed and a phone number 



must accompany it. Guest editorials are accepted but 
they must be signed. 

The Current Sauce reserves the right to edit any 
articles that come into our office, deleting anything that 
may be considered libelous. All articles must be turned 
in no later that the Wednesday preceeding publication. 



If Not Your Roommate. . . 

...Then Whom 
Can You Trust? 

Last semester, the alleged raping incidents left most of 
the Northwestern community uneasy. Students who 
previously had not been adhering to sensible practices of 
safety suddenly became more aware of the importance of 
keeping themselves out of danger. In light of the more 
positive outcomes of the unfortunate events, we began to 
see that safety was becoming more of a concern of the 
NSU students. Resident assistants in the dormitories 
became even more strict about locking doors after hours so 
that a late-arriving resident had to use his after hours key 
or open the combination lock at the back door. It no 
longer became easy to get in at the nearest door because it 
had either been propped open by a rock or was very simple 
to jerk open. 

One dorm in particular, Varnado Hall, took extra 
precautions to insure the continued safety of its residents. 
Signs on the back doors reminded residents that security 
was their business and that anyone caught jeopardizing the 
safety of others by propping doors open, etc., would be 
faced with severe disciplinary action. 

A new front door at Varnado, one more strong and 
less easy to jerk or prop open, replaced the old one at the 
main entrance. (Unlike the previous door, this new one is 
rather ugly, but it better serves the more important pur- 
pose of security). 

One of the two coed dorms on campus, Varnado has 
been referred to by residents as having a family-like at- 
mosphere. Residents claim that they "watch out for each 
other." If this is so, then we are puzzled, because a recent 
incident at Varnado Hall seemed to indicate otherwise. 

On February 8, between 8 and 9 p.m., someone or some 
group stole the panic bar from the back door of East 
Varnado, the residence wing for men. The panic device is 
the bar that one uses to open a door when exiting. All that 
it took to steal this bar was a few short minutes and a 
screwdriver to remove four screws. 

But why should we care? A new bar was installed the 
next day. This new bar costs $348.00, and eventually costs 
of that nature are passed on to us, all because of the 
stupidity of a fellow student. It would seem absurd that a 
resident of Varnado, of the "family-like atmosphere", 
would ' be unconcerned about the security of his fellow 
students. 

Ironic, isn't it? 



Speaking Up 

Five Weeks Late for Class 



By:Neill Cameron 

On February 7, I received 
two students into my English 
102 class. More precisely, they 
were placed into my 102 class. 
One claims she withdrew 
during the fall semester, re- 
entered this spring in a 
sophomore class, and finally 
was told she must complete 
102. 

Now I have her -- and this is 
the fifth week of the term. 

The other claims he just got 
back into the country, got 
some bad advisement or some 
such other excuse. Now I have 
him — and this is the fifth week 
of the term. 

The import of this piece is 
not concerned with excuses for 
late entrants nor with 
warranties nor justifications; 
it addresses a problem that has 
reached pandemic proportions 
at Northwestern. And the 
gravamen of my charge is that 
the late entrance of students 
into class has a deleterious 
effect upon the other students, 
who have been in attendance 
since day one. 

They are fully justified in 
feeling that the university 
favors some students while 
discriminating against others. 
And I as a teacher can do 
nothing to quell the resent- 
ment that is bound to arise 
from the perceived partiality. 

Furthermore, I cannot in 
good conscience hold my 
students accountable for their 
absences. I should think most 
of them now wish to have their 
previous absences erased and 
start with a clean slate - say at 
about the fifth week. 



Letter to the Editor 



To the Editor: 

I am responding to the letter 
by Wayne L. Johnson of Jan. 
31, 1984. It was a blatant and 
ludicrous attack on the rights 
of women using out-of- 
context Bible quotations to 
further a sexist view. 



The Bible has been quoted 
and interpreted for in- 
numerable motives, but to use 
the Bible to attack feminism 
stretches my imagination 
beyond its perimeters. 

If books of wisdom are to 
be used as guides in con- 



Current Sauce 
Staff 



Editor 


Lisa Williams 


Advertising Manager 


Lucy LeBlanc 


Business Manager 


Stephanie Samuels 


Sports Editor 


Joe Cunningham 


Layout Editor 


John Ramsey 


Proofreader 


David Berg 


Reporter 


Diana Gratten 


Reporter 


Joel Langton 


Photographer 


Mark Griffith 


Circulation Manager 


Charlene Elvers 


Advisor 


Dr. Sara Burroughs 


(USPS No. 140-660) 



scientious living, then let's 
make a postivie interpretation 
rather than twist their meaning 
to serve as an accomplice to 
ignorance. Ignorance is 
defined by Webster as "lack 
of knowledge, unawarenes,," 
also a suitable description of 
prejudice. 

"The ability to learn or 
understand from experience" 
describes intelligence. It seems 
Mr. Johnson has not ex- 
perienced discrimination, or 
his view would be much less 
judgmental. I am reminded of 
the saying. "I should not' 
criticize a man until I have 
walked a mile in his shoes." 

Rfcspect between women 
and men, races, nations and 
peoples will only arise by one's 
attempt to understand the 
other's experience. 

Lurane Francis 



This practice derives, I 
suspect, from the fact that on 
the one hand the university 
does not enforce existing 
admission requirements, and 
on the other hand, will ac- 
commodate any student no 
matter what excuse or 
justification is ventilated. This 
is, therefore, a shameful, slip- 
shod, and to me--who has to 
play catch-up with the student- 
-an annoying practice. 

It makes me look bad. And 
when through no fault of my 
own I am made to look bad, I 
tend to get atrabilious 
dyspepsia and when I get that, 
it is high time some changes 
were made . . . 

Please examine the 
following logic and tell me if I 
am in error: if a student can 
enter a course in the fifth week 
and obtain all the privileges 
and rights of the regularly 
enrolled student, then why not 
allow admission in the sixth 
week? Or in the tenth week? 
Or twelth? Or, carrying the 
logic to its conclusion, why 
not allow the student to stay at 
home and mail the assign- 
ments to him? 

My subterranean suspicion 
beneath all this murky 
business is that the university, 
wanting money, will not refuse 
a body, no matter what 
condition it is in nor how 
dilatory its arrival. 

But to iterate my principal 
concern — my students come 
first, and I will teach the tardy 
as well as the punctual. But the 
university, by its uneven 
and/or unenforced and/or 
arbitrary class admission 
policy, has made me a party to 
a kind of lie — that is, students 
come to this institution ex- 
pecting fair and impartial 
treatment, and instead they see 
privilege being doled out on 
the left and the right hand. 

I repeat, I am tired of ex- 
plaining and justifying and 
defending that which 
emanates from elsewhere 
outside the classroom but 
obtrudes into my business. 

Therefore, I call on you to 
jerk the slack out of the line. 
The only corrective I see is to 
empower the teacher to refuse 
entrance to students, no 
matter what the excuse, after a 
certain date. I favor the third 
or fourth class day myself. If a 
student has not got his 
business in order by then, he 
shall just have to go fish. 

And while I am at it, some 
serious consideration should 
be given to the abolishment of 
the entire attendance policy at 
Northwestern. It, like the class 



admissions policy, may have 
been originated with the best 
of intentions; but it has 
become a sham. 

Athletes are notorious for 
abusing it, and every student 
knows that he can concoct a 
rationale that will get his 
absence excused. So why 
bother with it? At the school I 
attended, roll was called the 
first day and never again 
thereafter. 

If it can be done in one place 
... but why explain the ob- 
vious? 

(Neill Cameron, associate 
professor of English, is a well 
known curmudgeon.) 

Verse Worse 
Than Bigot's 
Fulminations 

Dear Lisa, 

The proper manner in which 
to reply to letters such as that 
ignorant Bible thumper, 
Wayne Johnson, is either no 
reply at all or a satirical one. 

Having undertaken the 
latter course of action, I hope 
you will find it a humorous 
enough response to print in the 
Current Sauce. 

Yours Truly, 
John Levenhagen 

EVIL WOMAN 

Woman, you are the most 
contemptible creature of all 

Because of you from grace 
did Adam fall 

There is no reconciliation 
possible now 

Mans return to Eden God 
won't allow. 

How little of virtue you 
really know 

When among man the seeds 
of lust you sow 

With your bodies you plot 
to dominate him 

Against such weapons his 
chances are slim* 

You have tricked man with 
your kisses and smiles 

Stealing his pants, jobs, and 
money all the while. 

Then you try to coerce him 
into staying at home 

To cook, wash, and clean 
until the kids are grown. 

O Woman, vou vile, evil 
thing 

What terrible woes to man 
you bring 

It was to you the snake did 

go 

Now the path to Hell will 
man you show. 



Current Sauce'Feb. 21, 1984 



Organizations *7 



Kappa Sigma Earns Highest GPA 



Kappa Sigma Fraternity has 
been named as the Nor- 
thwestern Greek organization 
*ith the highest grade point 
average for the fall '83 
semester. Also, they received 
Jn award for outstanding 
academic progress for the 
spring '83 semester. 

Sixteen men were initiated 
into Kappa Sigma in January: 
tommy Abrusely, Darren 
Chifici, Dru Cunningham, 
Coy Gammage, Joe Hardee, 
Thomas Hardee, Chris 



Ingram, Rusty Jones, Clay 
Mayeux, Dane McLemore, 
Greg Powell, John Ramsey, 
Tate Russell, Chris Settle, and 
Greg Shoalmire. 

Also joining Kappa Sigma 
this semester are the spring 
pledges, Daniel Aboutboul, 
Chris Siegel, and Tommy 
Settle. 

An exchange with Phi Mu 
was held at the Sig House two 
weeks ago, with a "Let's Get 
Physical" exchange with Tri- 



Sigma one week later. 

Kappa Sig is sponsoring 
"TGIF Parties" at 4 p.m. 
Fridays. Everyone is invited to 
stop by. 

From the world of sports, 
Kappa Sigma is the only 
organization to have three 
basketball teams entered in 
Intramurals. Kappa Sig I and 
II are both off to good starts, 
while Kappa Sig III is made up 
of brothers who are not so 
familiar with the game. 



Delta Zeta Visited By 
National Representative 



S.N.A. 

The Student Nurse's 
Association held their first 
spring meeting Feb. 2. 
Meetings are held the 1st and 
3rd Wednesday of every 
month. 

Officers for this semester 
are Peggy Wyatt, president; 
Theresa Stewart, vice- 
president; Margaret Roberts, 
treasurer; Pamela Frank, 
secretary; and Carolyn 
Cockerham, reporter. 

In addition, the SNA 
members sponsored a blood 
pressure drive, Feb. 4. SNA's 
blood pressure drive takes 
place on the 1st and 3rd 
Saturday every month from 10 
a.m. to 1 p.m. at the American 
Legion Building on Front St. 
in the city. 

The SNA will hold their 
next meeting Feb. 15, at 4 
P-m.in Rm.313Kyser. 

Theta Chi 

Brothers Pat Boudreaux 
and Dan Kratz were recently 
promoted to first lieutenants 
»i ROTC, Scott Ford was 
Promoted to second 
'ieutenant. 

Claude Sordelet won 2nd 
Place in video competition. 

Jon Mouser scored the 
highest individual bowling 
record (198) and placed 2nd in 
tn e poker tournament. 

Wednesday Theta Chi 
combined efforts with Sigma 
lau Gamma and had very 
successful party. 

PhiMu 

Crush dance was held Feb. 
C' Bub ba Soileau was elected 
J| n 8 Crush 1984. Phi Mu had 

eir third annual pajama 
with Kappa Sigma. 
T^na Grau was nominated 

or a statewide SGA position. 
M ln e Rose Carnation Ball is 
March 23. 

$unday Keeley pledged Phi Mu 

trJ h r big sisters kidnapped 
had ' e sisters recentlv and 
ten • tllem P rov ide en- 
' . ainment for Kappa Sigma, 
uerwards, they were treated 
"eakfastat the truck stop. 



Sigma Kappa 



Briefs, .tt 



Delta Zelta Sorority started 
off the spring semester with a 
visit from their National Field 
Representative, Linda Regner, 
who was here to help organize 
spring rush. Several members 
attended the province con- 
ference in New Orleans, Jan. 
28, and received three awards 
for the chapter. 

Spring Rush has included 
activities like bowling, roller 
skating and pizza parties. 
There was a wine and cheese 



party at their CCD's home, 
where the new pledges elected 
officers. 

The pledges and their of- 
ficers are Amanda Smith, 
president; ViVie Hardin, vice- 
president; Kim Padgett, 
secretary; Rhonda Ebarb, 
treasurer; Delia Wiley, 
historian; Lisa Overby, junior 
Panhellenic delegate; Pam 
Perkins, spirit and fundraising 
chairman; and Dewayna 
Yates, reporter and publicity 
chairman. 



Fall pledge awards were 
given to Lisa Bordelon for 
outstanding pledge and 
.scholarship, Jodi Baudean for 
most dependable, Dawn 
Turner for sunshine, and Dena 
Nourrcier for intramurals. 

New spring pledges are 
Althea Anderson, Julie 
Anderson, Jeanne Bacon, 
Jodi Baudean, Suzanne 
Constance, Monica Duggan, 
Jeannie Hammett, Terri 
LaDoux, Jeannie Mooty, Kim 
Taylor, Abby White, Tammy 
Wright, and Wendy Zucconi. 



KROP Awards were given 
to Beth Sandiford and Debbie 
Gardner. 

DPMA 

The Data Processing 
Management Association will, 
elect officers at 6 p.m. 
Wednesday in the Business 
Administration Building, Rm. 
.108. 

The DPMA Student 
Chapter program, started in 
1968, is designed for students 
planning careers in in- 
formation processing or 
related fields. 

New members are welcome. 



Sigma Alpha Iota 



The Beta Iota chapter of 
Sigma Alpha Iota had its first 
meeting the beginning of this 
month. Plans for this semester 
were discussed. 

A candy sale is in progress 
for fund raiser. Reese's 
peanutbutter cups, chocolate 
bars with almonds, and 
Krackle bars can bought for 50 
cents a bar 



TKE 



Dee Fontenot, Donna 
Nunly and Eyvette Jordan are 
new TKE little sisters. 

TKE had an exchange with 
Sigma Kappa Tuesday night. 

There will be a fundraiser 
March 29 at the Student Body 
for St. Judes Children's 
Hospital, TKE's national 
philanthropy. 



Wesley 



"Christian Students" are 
proving themselves able to 
work together towards vic- 
tory: They have been doing 
very well this basketball 
season. 

This Sunday evening will be 
a time of fun and laughter as 
the Wesley enters an act for a 
Talent Show at First 
Methodist Church. 
Rehearsal is 5 p.m. Sunday. 

Call the Wesley for more 
information, 352-2888. 



An Interest Party will be 
held February 23 for women 
music students who might be 
interested in joining SAL The 
organization is open for music 
and non-music majors. 

Tri-Sigma 

New pledges are Terri 
Willis, Lisa Howell, Monique 
Cardino, Theresa Thomas, 
Vonda Martin, and Kathy 
Shaffer. 

Alpha Zeta chapter of 
Sigma Sigma Sigma went to 
Hattiesburg, Miss., for a 
special rush effort with the 
Alpha Sigma chapter. 

Delta Sigma 
Theta 

After a successful 'rush 
party' organized by Soror 
Darlene Brown, Iota Mu 
Chapter of Delta Sigma Theta 
inducted the following young 
ladies for the Spring Line, 
1984: Angela Jones, Cynthia 
Murphy, and Deatrice 
Newton. 

Delta Sigma Theta will be 
celebrating Founder's Day, 
Sunday, Feb. 26, at the First 
Baptist Church, North Street. 

Iota Mu sponsored a Health 
Fair at the North Street Day 
Care Center which was 
spearheaded by Sorors Susan 
Combest and Brenda Fowler. 



NCAS 



The National- Collegiate 
Association for Secretaries 
held its first meeting of the 
spring semester on Jan. 31 to 
discuss plans for a trip to the 
national secretarial convention 
in Memphis on March 29-3 1 . 

Last semester funds were 
raised to pay for convention 
expenses. Nine members will 
attend, accompanied by Dr. 
Walter Creighton and his wife, 
NCAS sponsor. 

The association will meet at 
7 p.m Wednesday in the 
Business Administration 
Building, 110. Anyone in- 
terested in joining should 
attend this meeting. All 
business majors are eligible to 
join this professional 
organization. 



Ski Team 

The NSU Ski Club and 
Budweiser will sponsor a Mid- 
Season Basketball Champion 
Tournament on Feb. 23 and 
24. 

Each team is limited to 12 
persons with a $20 entry fee 
per team. 

The deadline for the roster 
is 4:00 p.m. Feb. 22 and all 
entries must be turned in to 
Tootie Carey, intramural 
director. 

First, second and third place 
teams will be awarded 
trophies, which will be 
donated by Budweiser. 

For more information 
contact Tootie Carey at 357- 
5461. 





















• \ 








They're Rather Late 
With Our Bread Today' 



Student Ambassadors 

Student Ambassadors was Student Ambassadors, 
formed last fall to help the ' Northwestern's student 
Admissions Office recruit recruiting organization, is now 
students to NSU. This is accepting applications for the 
accomplished by personal spring semester, 
contact with prospective Any student interested in 
students, helping at high this organization should 
School functions on the NSU contact Sherri Waggoner in 
campus, and traveling with the Office of Admissions (357- 
Admissions recruiters. 4503) as soon as possible. 



8 •Sports 



NSU 

Spring Sports 



Current Sauce 
Feb. 21, 1984 



Turner, Jayroe Lead NLU 
Past Lady Demons 100-83 



By Joe Cunningham 

Doug Turner and Larry 
Jayroe led the 18th ranked 
Northeast Lady Indians to a 
100-83 victory over the Lady 
Demons in Monroe last 
Monday night. 

Larry and Doug might 
sound like strange names for a 
couple of female basketball 
players, and indeed, they are. 
The bottom line is that they 
aren't basketball players, they 
are the guys who "refereed" 
the game, a game that saw 
lour l ady Demons foul out, 
and two more get called with 
four fouls. 

You can usually find at least 
a few things to get you riled up 
at the referees during a typical 
40 minute ballgame, but for 
the Lady Demons, their 
coaches, and the few fans who 
made the trip to Monroe, you 
really couldn't find a few 
things thai the officials did 
right. 

The Lady Demons were " 
whistled for 33 fouls com- 
pared to just 18 for NLU. In 
the first half alone, it was NSU 
15 fouls, NLU 4. The Lady 
Indians went to the free throw 
line 47 limes and made 33. 
Northwestern went to the line 
22 times and made 17. 



Focus 
on 

America's 

Future 




Help Prevent Birth Defects 

Support the 

March of Dimes 



(3|)Mc 



BIPTH nfffOIS lOUNirvATIONi 



The game started out with 
the Lady Demons taking a 14- 
4, and then 20-10 lead over 
Northeast. Then it was time 
for the whistles. Over the 
course of the next 1 1 minutes, 
the Lady Demons were 
whistled for 12 fouls, and one 
spurt where the Lady Indians 
went to the foul line six 
straight times down the court. 

With that decided ad- 
vantage, NLU pulled out to a 
46-35 halftime lead. 

The second half was no 
better for the Lady Demons 
who dropped to 11-10 on the 
season. 

Assistant coach James 
Smith said that he thought the 
Lady Demons "played well 
enough to win," but they just 
didn't get any breaks. 
"Talent-wise we were equal," 
he added. 

The Lady Demons were led 
by the games high scorer Tracy 
Taylor with 32 points and 16 
rebounds. Teressa Thomas 
had 17 points for NSU while 
Lonnie Banks had 16 markers. 

Val Williams pulled down 
six rebounds while Thomas 
added five assists and three 
steals for the night. 









Senior fireballer Kevin Warner 
unloads another pitch in the 
Demons' only win of the young 



season, Warner collected the save in 
relief of sophomore Clifton Walker. 



NSU Roped ByMcNeese St. 



McNeese ruined Nor- 
thwestern's home baseball 
opener Wednesday when they 
tagged the third loss of the 
young season on the Demons. 

NSU jumped out to a 1-0 
lead in the first inning, but 
McNeese tied the score in the 
top of the second. 

The Cowboys then jumped 
on Northwestern pitchers for 
seven runs in the fifth inning. 
NSU moundsmen hurt their 
own causes with nine walks for 
the afternoon. 

John Kowalski took the loss 
for NSU. He gave up one hit, 
struckout three, and walked 
six. 

Coach Herbie Smith 
commented on McNeese's 
domination of Northwstern: 
"They're one of those teams 
that just have our number. 
Last year they beat us five 
times, yet we beat Tech" (the 



team that won the Southland 
Conference). 



"We beat Tulane and US1 
last year, two of the best team 
in the state. We finished beta 
.500 though." 



Demons Downed By NLU 



It was a seesaw battle for 
Northwestern and Northeast 
for the first 12 minutes Feb. 
13, but the seesaw broke and 
the Demons were left with the 
short end of the stick, 80-53. 

The lead changed hands five 
times during the early goig 
before the Indians got things 
moving. The Demons were 
within three points at the 7:26 
mark, but that was as close as 
they were going to get. 

NLU proceeded to blow it 
wide open. Mike Vining, NLU 
head coach had emptied his 
bench before the game was 
over. Indian Bruce Williams 
did the most damage to the 
Demons' cause with 20 points. 

Jerry Harris and Robin 



Grays paced the Demons will 
12 points each. They weretli 
only Demons in doubk 
figures. 

Overall, the Demons hit J 
percent from the field. Thfl 
weren't much better from* 
free throw line (13 of 28 for* 
percent). 

Not only did Jerry Harrt 
have the hot hand with * 
ball, but he also paced NSl 
with 11 rebounds. 

The loss dropped No'' 
thwestern to 6-16 wl* 
Northeast went two notcl* 
above .500 at 11-9. 



I NEED CASH? Earn >500 plus each school y»» 
(flexible) hoars per week placing and tilling f^l 
campus. Serious workers only; we give ** 
mendations. 1 800-243-6679. 



SHAMROCK 

''THE FUN PLACE TO EAT" 

FULL SERVICE BAR 
Gourmet Charcoal Hamburgers 
Aged Heavy Beef Steaks 
Homemade 
Seafood 
Crawfish In Season 

Fries 
Onion Rings 
Baked Potatos 
Delicious Desserts 



Come Eat & Enjoy The Sound 
Of Our Player Piano 

352-8309 

302 Hwy. 1 South 



BREAKFAST - EGGS 
FRENCH DONUTS 
OMELETTES 



10% OFF ANY RESTAURANT PURCHASE 
WITH THIS COUPON AND COLLEGE I. D. 
GOOD UNTIL MARCH 1 , 1 984 



Mexie 



For a 14 *22 color poster ol the Torada Tequila ad send S3 00 to SPAR INC P.O Bo* 
52831 New Orleans La 70152. OHer aoofl white supply lasts MEXICAN TEQUILA W 
PROOF IMPORTED ANO BOTTLED BY SAZERAC CO INC N O LA 



Brit 



Sports »9 



I-M Basketball 



Tuesday Night 9 s Games- 



In Tuesday night action, 
Phi Beta Sigma, led by the 14 
points of Roland Carr downed 
Kappa Sigma No. 2 39-33. 
Sigma Tau Gamma 
demolished Kappa Alpha No. 
2 43-18 as Brian Nicholls 
scored 25 points. And Russell 
Bienvenu scored 16 points to 
lead Kappa Sigma No. 1 past 
ThetaChi 50-27. 

Tootie Cary scored 20 



points and Melanie Younger 
added 10 more to lead Odyssey 
past Tri-Sigma 36-30, while 
Un Kappa 5th got past the 
Bruisers 46-33 as Charlene 
Elvers, Renee Richard, and 
Robin Justin hit 12, 10, and 10 
respectively. 

The Homeboys got past the 
Blind Boys 44-32 as Joe James 
scored 14 while Bo Chalk hit 



52 to lead the Sidekicks past 
BSU 78-63. And the Budmen 
whipped the Nads 53-37 as 
Mark Chamberlain and Sam 
Carpenter hit 15 and 14 points 
each. 

The Heartbreakers whipped 
the Black Knights 51-25 
behind the 16 point output of 
Charles Fulton and Yang 1000 
socked it to F.A.S.T. 34-9, as 
Jerry Norvell hit 19. 



— Monday Night 's Games 



John Williams scored 10 
points to lead TKE No. 2 to a 
31-7 victory over Kappa Alpha 
No. 2 in Monday night's I-M 
basketball action. In other 
games, David Berg hit 21, but 
it wasn't enough as Theta Chi 
lost a 39-30 decision to Phi 
Beta Sigma. 

TKE No. 1 blasted Kappa 



Sigma No. 3 31-5 as Frank 
Sisson had 11 points; and 
Clifton Walker scored 19 and 
Bubba Patterson had 12 tallies 
to lead Yang 1000 to a 55-39 
win over the Rapides Knights. 

The Champs eased by the 
Homeboys 41-35 as Jimmy 
and Danny Blackwell hit 14 
apiece and the Outlaws drilled 



the Nads 52-32 behind Odessa 
Turner's 14 points. Mark 
Mendez scored 18 to lead BSU 
past GDI 50-34. 

In women's action, 
Christian Students bested 
Sigma Kappa 30-26 as Marylin 
Levo scored nine. And Un 
Kappa 5th creamed Phi Mu 
44-17 behind Cindy Berry's 16 



I-M Basketball Leaders 



Independent Orange 

Budmen 5-0 

Outlaws 3-0 

Heartbreakers 4-1 

Sidekicks 4-2 

BSU 2-2 

GDI 1.2 

Vang 1-4 

Black Knights 0-5 

Nads 0-6 

Phi Beta Sigma 5-0 

Omega Psi Phi 4-0 

Tau Kappa Epsilon No. 2 3-1 

Kappa Sigma No. 1 3-1 

Kappa Alpha No. 1 l-l 

Sigma Tau Gamma 2-2 

Kappa Alpha No. 2 1-2 

ThetaChi 1-3 

Kappa Sigma No. 2 0-4 

Kappa Sigma No. 3 0-5 



Independent 

Scoring Leaders 



Independent Purple 

Yang 1000 4-1 

Blind Boys 4-1 

Champs 4-2 

Homeboys 4-2 

Rapides 3-3 

Kingpins 3-3 

F.A.S.T 1-4 

Hoop Masters 0-7 

Christian Students 2-0 

Strait Shooters 3-1 

Un Kappa 5th 3-1 

Sigma Kappa 2-1 

Bruisers 2-3 

Odyssey 1-3 

Sigma Sigma Sigma 0-3 

Phi Mu 0-4 



Fraternity 
Scoring Leaders 




Women 

Scoring Leaders 



Chalk (Sidekicks) 29.0 Berg (Theta Chi) 15.5 Cary (Odyssey) 21.5 

Mendez (BSU) 19.3 Nicholls (Sigma Tau Gamma) . . . 15.5 Wigley (Christian Students) 13.0 

Bailey (BSU) 19.3 Lynch (Omega Psi Phi) 13.3 Robinson (Strait Shooters) 11.0 

w 'ley (Kingpins) 17.5 Lathan (Phi Beta Sigma) 11.2 Hebert (Tri-Sigma) 10.7 

Fulton (Heartbreakers) 16.5 Carr (Phi Beta Sigma) 10.2 Simmons (Sigma Kappa) 10.7 

Norvell (Yang 1000) 14.7 Bienvenu (Kappa Sigma) 10.0 Elvers (Un Kappa 5th) 9.3 



Reodund Leaders 

Turner (Outlawa) 

Wooley(GDI) 

^Me> (Kingpins) 

Chalk (Sidekicks) 

J" h n Cunningham (Vang) 

Bnggs (Kingpins) ..... 



Rebound Leaders 

. 9.3 Nicholls (Sigma Tau Gamma) 9.0 

. 9.1 Frazier (Omega Psi Phi) 7.0 

.8.3 Pitts (Phi Beta Sigma) 6.4 

. 7.8 Brown (Kappa Sigma) 6.3 

. 7.7 Adams (Theta Chi) 5.3 

,7.7 Three Tied With 5.0 



Rebound Leaders 



Wigley (Christian Students) 
Robinson (Strait Shooters) 
Justin (Un Kappa 5th). . . . 

Cary (Odyssey) . . . 

Bourgouis (Phi Mu) 

Whitaker (Strait Shootes) . 



12.0 
.6.7 
.6.0 
.6.0 
.6.0 
.4.7 



MEDICAL SCHOOL SCHOLARSHIPS 

Two/Three and Four year, full tuition medical school 
scholarships are being offered through the Navy Armed 
Forces Health Professions Scholarship Program. A $579 00 
per month stipend is included as part of the package 
Limited number available nationwide competition. Contact: 
LT Craig Coffield or HM1 "B.C." Morrison at (504) 948- 
5542. 

NAVY MEDICINE. 

ITS NOT JUST A JOB, ITS AN ADVENTURE 



Wednesday Night 9 s Games- 



Jerry Norvell hit 20 points, 
and Clifton Walker added 15 
more to lead Yang 1000 to a 
57-51 win over the Kingpins 
Wednesday night in I-M 
action. In other games, the 
Rapides Knights nipped the 
Champs 34-33. Keith 
Washington had 1 1 points for 
the Champs. 

Charles Fulton hit 26 points 
to lead the Heartbreakers to a 
66-63 win over BSU, while Bo 



Chalk hit 23 to lead the 
Sidekicks past the Nads 54-41. 
Odessa Turner scored 16 
points to pace the Outlaws to a 
56-35 win over Yang. 

TKE No. 2 slipped past 
Kappa Sigma No. 2 24-22 and 
TKE No. 1 beat Sigma Tau 
Gamma 54-44 behind Frank 
Sisson's 11 points. And 
finally, Kappa Alpha No. 2 
downed Kappa Sigma No. 3 
22-12. 



—Thursday Night 's Games 



Dewayne Lathan scored 13 
points and Mark McKenzie 
added 12 more to lead Phi 
Beta Sigma to a 49-12 runaway 
win over Kappa Sigma No. 3 
Thursday night in 1-M 
basketball action. In another 
game, Jerry Lynch led Omega 
Psi Phi players in double 
figures with 12 to lead his team 
to a 45-14 shellacking of TKE 
No. 1. 

Lynch and company came 



right back to post a 55-35 win 
over Kappa Sigma as James 
Frazier scored 15. Julie 
Robinson scored 14 points lo 
lead the Strait Shooters past 
Odyssey 42-16, and the 
Bruisers whipped Tri-Sigma as 
everyone got into the scoring 
act, 38-13. 

Sigma Kappa took a come- 
from-behind 40-25 win over 
Phi Mu as Paula Simmons 
scored 20 points. 



DEMON PLAYGROUND 



Ashton Langlinais of Kappa 
Sigma took first place in the I- 
M video games held this past 
week. 

Claude Sordelet and John 
Frost tied for second, securing 
points for Theta Chi and 
Sigma Tau Gamma, and Lisa 
Cote of Tri-Sigma took third. 



Mack Palmour and Camille 
Hawthorne shot a five over 
par 42, to capture first place in 
(he co-cd golf tournament 
Thursday. 

TKE's Jeff Hartline and 
Katie Harris of Un Kappa 5th 
finished second with a 48 while 
Terrel Spears and Laura 
Vincent won third. 



NSU Rugby 

The NSU Demon RFC will be starting practice this Wed- 
nesday at 5 p.m. on the grass field behind the ROTC field 
next to Chaplin's Lake. They will have their next game on 
March 3 at Stephen F. Austin. Stephen F. Austin travels to 
NSU on April 28. All interested players please meet at 
Wednesday at 5 p.m. 




352-3141 



2-8x10 or 2-8x1 
Color Enlargements 

for ; 

S198 j 



Two Day Service From Kodacolor or Fuji Negatives 
From Same Size Kodacolor Negatives 
No Special Cropping 

One Day Service On All Other Film 



IMAGE COLOR PRINTS 




I 



I 



wwkw:*:*:-:*: 



10«Sports 



Current Sauce'Feb. 21, 1984 



♦ 




Annie Harris, who had 11 points and eight 
rebounds in the Lady Demons' 79-37 victory over 
Centenary Saturday, will team with the rest of the 
Lady Demons as they try to avenge an earlier loss 
to Grambling Wednesday night in Grambling. The 
Lady Demons next home game is at 5:45 p.m. 
Saturday. 



Pierson Records 99th Win 



Northwestern's women's 
basketball team rolled to a 79- 
37 victory over Centenary in 
Prather Coliseum Saturday 
night. The win gave Coach Pat 
Pierson her 99th career win. 
She went for win No. 100 at 
Grambling last night. 

It was the Lady Demons 
tenth win in twelve games 
since the holiday break, and 
they are 12-10 on the year. 

Nine of the ten Nor- 
thwestern players seeing action 
in the game figured in the 
scoring. No Demons played 
more than 23 minutes in the 
runaway and four scored in 
double figures. 



Tracy Taylor led the way 
with 16 points and ten 
rebounds, and now needs only 
31 rebounds for the new. 
school record. Lonnie Banks 
and reserve Sandy Pugh had 
12 points apiece and Annie 
Harris hit eleven. Linda 
Grayson added ten rebounds. 

NORTHWESTERN (79) 

Banks 6 0-0 12; K. Harris 00-0 0; A. 
Harris 5 1-1 11; Williams 4 0-3 8; 
Thomas 1 2-2 4; Pugh 5 2-4 12; Carter 
2 2-4 6; Grayson 4 0-0 8; Ryan 1 0-0 2; 
Taylor 8 0-2 16. Totals 36 7-16 79. 
CENTENARY (37) 

Keiser 1 1-43; Hill 0-0 0; Howard 
5 0-1 10; Mnzingo 3-4 3; Hindman 2 
0-0 4; Lee 3 4-4 1 0; Brill 3 1-47. Totals 
149-17 37. 



If you're a man who is eigh- 
teen or within a month of your 
eighteenth birthday, you should 
be registering with Selective Ser- 
vice. To register, just go to any 
U.S. Post Office and pick up a 
registration form. Fill out the 
form, sign it and hand it to a 
postal clerk. It only takes about 
five minutes. That's not a lot to 
ask for a country as great as ours. 

Register. It's quick, it's easy. 
And it's the law. 




People 
Power 



helps 
prevent 
birth 
defects 

Support 
March of Dimes 

•-SS'-Vt .VVR r*l 'I P : » ''•( Ft 5| S-t ; 



Demons Drop Two to Lamar 



Lamar University improved 
its early season baseball record 
to 7-1 here Sunday by 
sweeping Northwestern State 
7-3 and 5-3. The Demons are 
now 1-6 on the year. 

Lamar got just four hits in 
each contest, bur received help 
from the Demon defense that 
committed five errors in the 
two games, including four 
miscues in the final contest. 

In the opening game the 
Cardinals scored three runs in 
both the third and fourth 
innings to offset an early 2-0 
Demon lead. Both teams had 
four hits in the game. Brian 
Bettis had two hits and an RBI 
for the Demons while Brian 
McPherson was one for two 
with an RBI. 



In the second contest Lamar 
scored four times in the second 
inning and made that stand 
up, holding off a late Demon 
rally that saw Northwestern 
score all of its runs in the final 
frame. 

In the seventh Scott 
Huscroft and David Reynolds 
walked, and after a strikeout 
Billy Stevenson singled in one 
run. After a double steal Bettis 
drove in two runs with his 



third hit of the game. After 
another walk the Cardinals goi 
a ground ball to end the 
contest. 

Jay Lavespere took the loss 
for the Demons in the first 
game, his first decision of the 
season. John Lowalski saw his 
record fall to 0-2 with the 
second game loss. 

Northwestern will be at 
home to host Southwestern 
LA on Wednesday. 



NORTHWESTERN STATE UNIVERSITY 
1984 SPP.OG GOLF SCHEDULE 




DATE 

Feb. 29-March 2 

March 14-16 

March 22-24 
I.arch 30-April 1 

April 3-10 

.lay 13-15 



T0URKA.'iE,-.T— COUKS F. 

Sam Houston State-- 
Elkins Lake Tournament 

Arkansas-Little Rock Invitational — 
Mlndman Park 

Delta State University lnv. 

Stephen F. Austin — 
Fairway Farms 

Sam Houston State — 
taterwood 

TAAC Tournament — 

Huntinr.ton Park 

Chris Roper Memorial — 
NSU Recreation Complex 



Huntsvi] le TX X 

Little Rock, AR 

Cleveland, :S 
San Augustine, TO 

iluntsvi 1 lc . TXiS 

Shrevcport LA 

i.'atchitochcs . Wi 



*4»»4*44**444444**4**44*******4**44«**4*t*> 



WINTER 
CLEARANCE 

SALE 




4441*44***4444*** 



"I'm gonna help you break the 
cigarette habit with my 'Larry 
Hagman Special Stop Smokin' 
Wrist Snappin' Red Rubber 
Band.' Get one free from your 
American Cancer Society." 



AMERICAN 
^CANCER 
f SOCIETY 



Jackets ALL 



Sweaters O c 0/ 
Sweats *° /0 



OFF 



University Book Store 

*4**4*4444444*444444440—+4+4+44 + 44444444+4*-444*444****** 

The NSU Ski Team 

Mid-Season 
Basketball Tournament 
(College Students) 

February 23 and 24 

12 Man Roster — Mate and Female 

Refer to Intramural Director 
For Information Phone 357-5461 

trophies For 1st, 2nd, 3rd 

Provided By = BUDWEISER 



Current Sauce'Feb. 21, 1984 



Sports* 11 



Demons Sign 20 Prepsters to Scholarships 



After signing 20 prep 
players to letters of intent on 
Wednesday, Northwestern 
Coach Sam Goodwin said he 
was pleased with the crop of 
players his staff has signed. 

Goodwin also added that 
the Demons have a few 
scholarships left, but that he 
wasn't sure if they would be 
used at this time. 

"I'm happy with the players 
we signed," said Goodwin of 
his list, which included five all- 
state players from Louisiana 
and two from Arkansas. 
Overall we got some kids at 
the positions we needed and 
we feel we added some size 
with these players." 

The five all-state players 
from Louisiana include center 
Renee Whitmore of Sim- 
mesport, wide receiver Frank 
Allen of Alexandria-Peabody, 
running back Gerald Lucas of 
Alexandria-Bolton, linebacker 
Mike O'Neal from Springhill 
and defensive back Rusty 
Slack of Springhill. 

The two all-state players 
from Arkansas include wide 
receiver Jim Taylor from Mills 
High in Little Rock and Mike 
Steele from Conway High 
School. Those were the only 
two players from Arkansas to 
sign with Northwestern. 

Goodwin and his staff also 
signed three players from 
Texas, including linemen Cal 



Brown from Marshall High 
and Mitch Norton from 
Carthage High, along with 
defensive back Kurt Wilson 
from Garland High School in 
Garland. 
Along with the five 

Louisiana all-state players, 
Goodwin signed 10 other 
players from the Bayou state. 
Those recruits include running 



back Lee Robinson and 
defensive back Kevin Benson 
from Springhill, defensive 
lineman Tremel Hamilton 
from Haynesville, linebacker 
Sidney Thissel from 
Jonesboro-Hodge, offensive 
lineman Chris Wells from 
Bossier City Parkway, 
linebacker Griffin Baker from 
Bonnabel High in Metairie, 



from St. Mary's in Nat- 
chitoches, defensive back 
Kevin Ambres from Bunkie, 
defensive back Adrian 
Saldana from Shreveport Fair 
Park and defensive end Henri 
Wesley from Sheveport's 
Captain Shreve High School. 

"We wanted to get a big 
play threat and feel like we did 



in Frank Allen and Jim 
Taylor," continued Goodwin. 
"Allen is as good a receiver as 
I saw this year, he can do alot 
of things on the football field. 
Our primary concern was at 
linebacker and in the defensive 
line and we feel like the players 
we signed will help us in those 
two areas." 



Cowboys Sweep 
Demons in Baseball 



Men, Women Split 



The Northwestern baseball 
team just couldn't get it 
together Feb. 14 when they 
were swept by the McNeese 
State Cowboys in the season 
opener of both teams. 

NSU jumped out to a one- 
run lead in the first inning, but 
that was turned into a two-run 
deficit in the Cowboys' half of 
the same inning. The Cowboys 
added four more to that in the 
second to go ahead, 7-1 . 

The Demons put together 
scoring rallies in the fifth and 
the sixth innings, scoring one 
and four runs respectively. 

It just wasn't enough, 
however, as the Cowboys 
rolled past the Demons 12-6. 

It was just as easy for the 
Cowboys in the second game 



J — 


Student Union Cafeteria Menu 




Feb. 22-26 






Lunch 


Dinner 


Wed 


Baked Chicken 
Seafood Gumbo 
Beef Liver and Onions 


Chicken Fried Steak 
Meatloaf 


Thurs. 


Carved Baked Ham 
Chicken Crepes 
Italerinni 


Fried Fish 

Beef and Bean Burritos 


Fri. 


Beef Kabobs with Rice 
Fried Shrimp 
Chili-Frito Pie 


Breaded Pork Chops 
Cabbage Rolls 


Mon. 


Turkey Cutlet 
Beef Burgundy 
Tuna Noodle 


French Dip Sandwich 
Sweet and Sour Pork 




Braised Short Ribs 
Sausage and Turkey Gumbo 
Catfish Steak 


Shrimp Creole 
Salisbury Steak 




Iberville Cafeteria Menu 




Feb. 21-25 






Lunch 


Dinner 


Tues. 


Sandwich Bar 

Hot Turkey Sandwich 

Red Beans, Sausage, and Rice 


BBQ Chicken 
Beef Stroganoff 


Wed. 


Sandwich Bar 
Turkey Creole 
BBQ Ham on Bun 


Grilled Liver and Onion 
Pepper Steaks 


Thurs. 


Sandwich Bar 

Grilled Cheese and ChiH 


Steak 
Baked Ham 


Pi. 


Sandwich Bar 
Fish on Bun 
Burger Stew 


Beef Tip Noodles 
Cabbage Rolls 


Sat. 

s 


Cheese 8urgers 
Chili Dogs 


Roast Pork 

Spaghetti with Meat Sauce] 



WOMEN'S TENNIS 
Tulane 6 
Northwestern 3 
SINGLES 

1. Lira Askenall (T) def. Anna Marie 
deFelippo, 7-5, 6-4; 2. Liliana Isaza 
(NSU) def. Grace Fowler, 6-4, 6-0; 3. 



Northwestern State's men's 
tennis team ran its early season 
record to 3-0 here Sunday with 
a 7-2 win over Tulane. The 
when they took a two-run rally Lady Demons saw their record 
in the third inning to win it. 
McNeese earned two more 
insurance runs in the fourth. 

Northwestern jumped out to 
a 2-0 lead, as leadoff man Gill 
Herndon singled and stole 
second. David Bailey hit a 
circuit blast to bring Herndon 
in and put the Demons up. 
The Cowboys answered with a 
.run in the second half of the 
inning. 

In the third McNeese put 
together a two-run rally to go 
up 3-2. The Demons weren't 
finished yet, however, as they 
came back and scored two 
runs on four hits to go 4-3. 

The Cowboys used their 
half of the fourth to put 
together a rally of their own to 
go up 5-4 and finish the af- 
ternoon's scoring. 

Herbie Smith head coach, 
pointed to defensive mistakes 
and men left on base as two of 
the keys to the Demon loss. 

He also pointed to a third 
factor out of the Demons' 
control: "I really don't like to 
gripe about the officiating, but 
it was really bad. I guess you 
learn to expect that sort of 
thing on the road though." 



fall to 1-1 as Tulane swept all 
three doubles match to score a 
6-3 win over the Lady 
Demons. 
Here are the results: 

MEN'S TENNIS: 
Northwestern 7 
Tulane 2 
SINGLES 

1. Oriol Vega (NSU) def. Brad Chase, 
6-2, 6-0; 2. Jim Kasser (T) def. Morris 
Brown, 6-3, 6-0; 3. Hugo Molina 



Mary Davila (T) def. Kim Tollett, 6-2, (NSU) def. Chris Walker, 6-0, 6-2; 4. 
6-2; 4. Elizann Carroll (T) def. Karla Joe Fuqua (T) def. Jorge Salvo, 2-6, 6- 
Tubbs, 6-1, 6-4; 5. Monica Isaza 3, 6-2; 5. Francisco Acuna (NSU) def. 
(NSU) def. Patty Weiner, 4-6, 6-4, 7- Todd Seltzer, 6-2, 6-0; 6. Pierre 
5; 6. Angela Peterson (NSU) def. Genevier (NSU) def. Jim Downing, 6- 
Carol Schwab, 7-6, 6-1 . 4, 6-4. 

DOUBLES DOUBLES 

1. Askenall-Davila def. deFelippo- 1.. I. Vega-Brown def. Kasser-Mark 
Isaza, 6-3, 5-7, 6-3; 2. Fowler-Schwab Wells, 6-1, 6-3; 2. Acuna-Salvo def. 
def. Tubbs-Peterson, 6-3, 6-1; 3. Seltzer-Chase, 6-3, 6-4; 3. Molina- 
Weiner-Grady def. M. Isaza-Kim Genevier def. Fuqua-Downing, 6-4, 6- 
Arnett, 7-5, 6-3. 2. 

SAVING BABIES... 

Recording star Evelyn King: 

"There is no greater joy than 
to have a healthy, beautiful 
baby. But not all babies are so 
fortunate — 250,000 infants are 
born with physical or mental 
birth defects each year. The 
March of Dimes Birth Defects 
Foundation works to save 
babies." 

Support 

(n) March of Dimes 




■ BIRTH DrHCIS (-OUNDAtlONi 



CREATIVE FM 91.7 STEREO 




KNWD Schedule (week of Feb. 20) 



RADIO 

CHECK OUT THESE SHOWS THIS WEEK ON KNWD 



TUESDAY 



WEDNESDAYlTHURSDAY 



RARE TRAX 
3:30/10:30 
Moody 



Two in a rowjBBC 
Ail Day 



RARE TRAX 
3:30/10:30 
Blues Pink Floyd 



RARE TRAX 
3:30/10:30 



Rock 
Concert 
9:00 p.m. 
Big Country 



Retro Rock 
8:00 p.m. 



FRIDAY 

RARE TRAX 
3:30/10:30 



Johnny WinteriBarnes & Barnes^ROCK 12 p.m.-3 p.m 



Off The Record 
6:00 p.m. 
ZZ Top 



SUNDAY 

CONTEMPORARY 
CHRISTIAN 



MONDAY 

RARE TRAX 
3:30/1 0:30 
Savoy Brown 



Jazz 

3 p.m. -6 p.m. 



Rock Chronicles 
3:00 p.m. 





Celebration Of A Century, 1884-1984 

Current Sauce 



Northwestern State University 
Natchitoches, Louisiana 
Volume LXXXII, No. 18 
Tuesday, February 28, 1984 



Opening of Union Station 
Scheduled for March 20 




Northwestern's long-await- 
ed coffeehouse, Union 
Station, will open March 20, 
says Charlene Elvers, Student 
Union Governing Board 
president. 

The opening will be one 
highlight of a week-long 
schedule of events planned for 
March 19-23 called "Mid- 
Term Blitz." 

Located on the first floor of 
the Student Union, near the 
games area, Union Station is 
decorated like a train depot. 

It has been a collective 
project of the SUGB Research 
and Development Committee, 
made up of the organization's 
seven representatives-at-large. 

The committee is headed by 
Stephanie Samuels, second 
vice-president, who says that 



Union Station was first en- 
visioned three years ago by the 
representatives of the 1980-81 
SUGB as a place for students 
to enjoy entertainers and be 
with friends in an intimate 
atmosphere. 

To build Union Station, a 
portion of the games area was 
blocked off. The coffeehouse 
will contain a stage, a booth 
for disc jockeys, and a bar for 
refreshments. 

Samuels said that Union 
Station will not serve alcohol 
daily, but may serve beer at 
some SUGB events. 

During Mid-Term Blitz, 
NSU students can have their 
portraits made computer-style 
on March 19. Computer 
Portraits, Inc. will be in the 



Student Union Ballroom from 
1 1 a.m. to 2 p.m. that day. 

On Wednesday, the SUGB 
is sponsoring a Swima-Cross 
with the American Red Cross 
in Nesom Natatorium. 
Students who can swim laps 
for the Red Cross can receive 
t-shirts, and the student 
swimming the most laps will 
receive a large trophy, Elvers 
said. . ' 

Tom Deluca, a hypnotist 
popular among college 
students, will make a return 
visit at 8 p.m. on March 22 in 
the Student Union Ballroom. 

Winding up Mid-Term Blitz 
will be an afternoon of Fun 
Olympics co-sponsored by 
Intramurals. Rounding out the 
day will be an outdoor concert 
by a local band, Free Lantz. 




Just A Few More Finishing Touches 

NSU's coffeehouse, Union Station, is almost complete. 
The grand opening is set for March 20 • 



Astronaut Carpenter 
To Address Students 



bcott Carpenter, a pioneer 
oj modern exploration, has 
the unique distinction of being 
the only human ever to 
Penetrate both outer and inner 
space-thereby acquiring the 
a u a 1 title, astronaut aqua- 
naut. 

Carpenter will speak in the 

at in" Fredericks Auditorium 
< ! 10 a.m. Monday, March 12. 
^".classes will be dismissed 
aur 'ng the lecture. 

He was born in Boulder, 
^Ho-jonMay 1, 1925, the son 
Dr - and Mrs. M. Scott 
Renter. He attended the 
^iversity of Colorado and 
Reived a bachelor of science 

gree i n aeronautical 
Sneering. 

Carpenter entered the U.S. 
B ln 1949 and received 
J=nt training at Pensacola, 
and Corpus Christi, Tex. 
was selected as one of 

, original seven U.S. 

und Uts April 9 > 1959 - He 
with er * ent intensive training 

and s National Aeronautics 
SDer , pace Administration, 
con! Zlng in the fields of 
navT munication and 
b v >gat 10n . He served as 

durin P ' lot for John Glenn 
Arrw , the Preparation for 

flight S firstmanne d orbital 
Car Pinter flew the second 



American manned orbital 
night on May 24, 1962. He 
piloted his Aurora 7 spacecraft 
through three revolutions of 
the earth, reaching a 
maximum altitude of 164 
miles. 

On leave of absence for 
NASA, Carpenter participated 
in the Navy's Man-in-the-Sea 
Program as an aquanaut in 
the SEALAB II experiment 
off the coast of La Jolla, 
Calif. During the experiment 
Carpenter spent 30 days living 
and working on the ocean 
floor. 

Since retirement trom the 
Navy in 1969, Carpenter has 
made his home in Los 
Angeles, and continues to 
apply his knowledge of 
aerospace and ocean 
engineering technology to the 
private sector. 




Destin-ation Florida 



SUGB to Sponsor 
Spring Break Trip 



Scott Carpenter 

Former astronaut and 
aquanaut Scott Carpenter will 
speak Monday March 12, at 10 
a.m. in the A.A. Fredericks 
Auditorium. He is the second 
speaker of 1984 in the 
Distinguished Lecturer Series. 



Because the Gulf Coast is 
the most popular spring break 
destination for NSU students, 
the Studer\t Union Governing 
Board will make the sun and 
fun available to more students 
this spring. From April 14 to 
21, students can enjoy a sunny 
vacation in Destin, Florida, 
sponsored by the SUGB 
through Summit Tours, Inc. 

The cost of the trip is $139 
for seven nights and eight days 
a. Seascapes Condominiums, 
just minutes from Ft. Walton 
Beach. A $20 damage deposit 
is also required, but this fee 
will be returned after the trip. 

Each condominium features 
three luxury bedrooms, two 
baths, a kitchen, and 
livingroom. Special features at 
Seascape are golf and tennis. 



President Orze Says Rumors Untrue 



By Darlene Winslow 

Of all the stories about 
President Joseph Orze, only 
one is true; he is not going to 
leave NSU. 

The rumors apparently 
started while Orze was at- 
tending a meeting of the 
American Association of State 
Colleges and Universities, of 
which he is on the board of 



directors, in Bel Harbor, Fla. 
Afterv i he took a week's 
vacation in Bel Harbor. 

Upon his return, Orze 
found rumors that he had been 
in Syracuse, NY, seeking the 
position of chancellor at 
Syracuse University. 

Orze said he had no in- 
tentions of leaving NSU, but 
since there were rumors, he 



said, smiling, "I'm glad they 
picked a good university." 
Orze added that he knows the 
Chancellor of Syracuse 
University, Melvin Egerzs, 
who has no intentions of 
leaving. 

When asked how he felt 
about them Orze said, "In my 
position, I am target for 
rumors." 



There will be two persons per 
room. 

Transportation to and from 
Destin will not be provided by 
the SUGB, as the organization 
is merely acting as an agent for 
Summit Tours. 

"It's really not a good idea 
to provide transportation for 
the trip because once you get 
there, ou'H be wanting to go 
to different places. By fur- 
nishing your own tran- 
sportation, you are free to 
come and go as you please*" 
said Staci Lafitte, SUGB first 
vice-president. 

Students may sign up for the 
trip in Student Union 214. A 
$50 downpayment is due at 
this time, in addition to the 
$20 damage deposit. 

There will be a meeting for 
all students planning to go on 
the trip at 7 p.m. March 27 in 
Student Union 321. At this 
time, the remaining balance of 
$109 must be paid in full. This 
meeting is mandatory. 

Lafitte said that this is the 
first time for the SUGB to 
sponsor trips for students, 
adding that "other trips may 
also be planned for the 
future," possibly during the 
winter months for skiing. 



2»News 



Current Sauce Feb. 28, 



Language Lab Offers 
Help for Students 



By Daphne A. DeVcrger 

The Anli-Lab--so called 
because of its informal at- 
mosphcrc-has reopened for 
spring, and tutors invite 
students to drop for help in 
English and speech. 

Officially named the 
Multidisciplinary Com- 
munications Center, the Anti- 
Lab in Kyser Hall Room 339 
oilers the one-on-one help 
lhat isn'i available in regular 
classes. 

"Individual problems thai 
cannot be dealt with in the 
classroom can be dealt with 
here," said Dr. log Dillard, 
director of the lab. "The Ami- 
Lab is hot to replace the 
classes, but lo supplement 
them." 

Dillard, the author of six 
books on linguistics, sees the 
lab as a medium through 
which "students can gain 
competency in speaking, 
reading, and writing standard 
English." 

Myrna Schexnider, one Of 
the lab supervisors, graduated 
from NSU in December with a 
1LA. in speech. She knows the 
importance of using standard 
English. 

"It's that old 'Pygmalion'- 
'My l air Lady' theme. You 



can have a 4.0 when you go 
out into the world, but if you 
can't speak well, you ain't 
gonna get the job!" 

Carolyn Lee, graduate 
assitant in the lab, has a B.A. 
in English. She spoke of the 
problems students have with 
writing paragraphs. 

"Most of the students have 
a problem with the mechanics 
writing. Once the students 
have a little one-on-one in- 
struction, (hey realize what 
they're doing wrong and learn 
how to correct the mistakes." 

The other tutors in 'the lab', 
I ihda Verrett and Daphne 
DeVerger, are both un- 
dergraduates studying for 
degrees in journalism with 
minors in speech. 

"The Ami-Lab" is open 
from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. Monday 
through Thursday, and closed 
for lunch. On Friday the lab 
closes at noon. 

Tutors are usually not very 
busy in the early weeks of the 
semester, but business picks 
up as finals near. 

Dr. Dillard feels that 
"students don't think about 
their problems until the last 
couple of weeks are near." By 
ihen it is sometimes too late. 







Study Hour 

Jerome and Johnn Cox receive tutoring in the Anti-Lab from Carolyn Lee, graduate 
assistant. The lab is open from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. Monday through Thursday and is 
closed during lunch hour. It closes at noon on Friday. 

No Name For Cafeteria Yet 



J 



By Craig Scott 

Despite the approximately 
50 entries, no winner has been 
selected in the Name-the- 
Cafeteria Contest, according 
to Linda Nicholls, director of 
the Student Union Cafeteria. 



Karefa-Smart Says 

Birth Rates Plague Third World 



By Karen Sanders 

Developing countries need 
educated people and lower 
birth rates . according to a 
United Nations population 
consultant. 

Dr. John Karefa-Smart, 
former foreign minister of 
Sierra Leone, a West African 
nation, said that educating 
citizens of developing 



countries improves conditions 
there. He was a Distinguished 
Lecturer Feb. 21 . 

After his speech, Dr. 
Karefa-Smart said he is 
pleased that NSU is educating 
a number of students from 
such Third W orld countries as 
Nigeria, Indonesia, Thailand, 
and Jordan. 




Most of NSU's 200 in- 
ternational students are in 
technological curricula, ac- 
cording to Jerry Vroegh, 
instructor at the American 
Language and Orientation 
Center. 

"In Africa, the population 
increases 4 percent a year and 
will double in 20 years," said 
Dr. Karefa-Smart.. "Most 
mothers have five to eight 
children." 

Solutions to the population 
problems given by Dr. Karefa- 
Smart jnclude these: 

1. Educating parents to limit 
their families to the number 
they can support. 

2. Teaching methods of 
birth control. 

Smait said both resources 
and the quality of life are 
decreasing in Africa. 

He did give encouragement 
by saying that efforts to 
stabilize world wide 
population growth have begun 
to make an impact on the 
problem. 

A political refugee, Karefa 
Smart was a leader in the 
struggle that ended with the 
independence of Sierra Leone. 
He fled his country after a 
coup d'etat overthrew the 
government he served. 



"We decided," said 
Nicholls, "not to select a name 
simply for the sake of taking 
one. What we are really 
looking for is a name that 
would lend itself toward a 
theme. None of the entries so 
far accomplish this, so we 
have extended the contest." 

The new deadlines for entry 
will be March 21. 

However, many of the 
entries, if not adaptable to a 
theme, are quite original. 
"The Devil's Food Inn" and 
"Pandemonium," among 
others are all related to the 



NSU mascot. 

"What the cafeteria res 
needs is a name which can 
worked into a decor an 
possibly names of met 
items," continues Nicholls. 

Since the adaptability to 
theme was perhaps n 
adequately expressed f<* 
merly, she said there will be» 
limit to the number of entries' 
single person may make 

Entry forms may be <* 
tained in the SU Cafeteria 
The person with the winni? 
entry will receive a prize 
$100. 



SGA Campaigns 
Begin Tomorrow 



Applications for Student 
Government Association 
offices will be available 
beginning tomorrow and 
ending Friday, March 19. 
Offices that are open are 
president, vice-president, 
secretary, treasurer, com- 
missioner of elections, eleven 
senators-at-large, and seven 
SUGB representatives-at-lar- 
ge. 

Fredericks to be Dedicated 



Anyone interested 
running for office should P? 
up applications from either', 
SGA Office or Dean Bosa#' 
office, both of which * 
located in the Student Uni° n , 
Candidates' 1 pictures w'" f . 
taken on Monday, March'; 
from 5-6 p.m. in the PW* 
Lab in Kyser Hall. This*™'* 
the only time that pictures * 
be taken for publicity. 



Opening Set for Friday 



The grand opening for the 
Creative and Performing Arts 
is scheduled for Friday. 

The dedication ceremony 
and the unveiling of the A.A. 
Fredericks portrait are 
scheduled for 10 a.m. Friday. 
A concert by the NSU 
Symphony Band in the Recital 
Hall and a reception in the 



Wit 



gallery will follow. 

At 11 a.m. the NSU 
Ensemble will perform '".^ 
Recital Hall, featuring a FJj 
composed by Fisher Tu"< 
will be present. 

Ad 

"I'm Getting My 



It 



Together and Taking 
The Road," will be peri° r 
in the Theatre West at 2 P- 



••■•■•Ill 



Current Sauce Feb. 28, 1984 



News «3 



Enrollment Figures Show 4.7 Percent Increase 



Northwestern's spring 
semester enrollment this year 
of 6,033 is a 4.7 percent in- 
crease over the spring term 
registration figure of 5,762, 
according to NSU registrar 
^r. Ray Baumgardner. 

Baumgardner reported that 
there are enrollment increases 
this spring in all four un- 
dergraduate classes, and the 
total count of freshmen, 
sophomores, juniors, and 
seniors is 4,518, an increase of 
5.8 percent over the 1983 
spring semester undergraduate 
enrollment of 4,267. 

Freshman enrollment in- 
creased from 1,893 to 2,020, 
or 6.6 percent. Sophomore 
enrollment is up 9.1 percent 
from 758 to 827. Junior class 
enrollment climbed one 



Orze: 

Increases "demonstrate 
that our retention efforts 
are taking hold." 



percent from 673 to 680, and 
senior class enrollment is up 
from 943 to 991, or five 
percent. 

Graduate School enrollment 
remained stable with 1,396 



students registered this spring 
in comparison to 1,407 
enrolled in graduate studies in 
the spring of 1983. 

Male and female enrollment 
counts increased thir; year over 
the spring of 1983. Nor- 
thwestern has 2,426 male 
students this spring compared 
to 2,286 last year, and female 
enrollment increased to 3,607 
from 3,476 last spring. 

Enrollment by colleges this 
spring is 741 in Business, 389 
in Arts and Sciences, 482 in 
Education, 896 in Nursing, 
2,127 in Basic Studies and 
1,396 in Graduate Studies and 
Research. 

Northwestern president Dr. 
Joseph J. Orze called the 
spring term enrollment in- 
crease ' 'extremely positive, 
because it reflects growing 
success in both the recruitment 
of new students and the 
retention of students who 
enrolled at the university in 
recent years." 

Orze said the freshrrm 
enrollment of 2,020 "is the 
largest spring semester 
freshman registration in a 
number of years, and this 
reflects Northwestern's in- 
creased emphasis on the 
recruitment of outstanding 
high school graduates." 




Sp 



and SUGB 

sponsor 

ring Break 6 

Fun in the Sun ^ 

Destin, Florida <& 
April 14-21 ^ 

Only M 39 * 

sign up in Room 214 S.U. 

Call 6511 for More 
Information 



Other La. Universities 
Attending: 

NLU, La. Tech, 
, Loyola, LSU 



The Northwestern president 
said he is "equally proud of 
the successful retention rate 
that is evident in the spring 
term enrollment figures." He 
said increases in every un- 
dergraduate class "demon- 
strate that our retention ef- 
forts are taking hold." 

Orze expressed "particular 
satisfaction with the 9.1 
percent increase in the 
sophomore class, because it 



reflects retention of the large 
class of freshmen attracted to 
the university last year." 

Northwestern's spring term 
enrollment is down only 224 
students from the fall semester 
registration count of 6,257. 
"That 3.5 percent decline 
from fall to spring is the 
lowest enrollment drop 
between semesters at Nor- 
thwestern in years," Orze 
said, "and it is much lower 



than the normal decline 
nationwide from the fall term 
to the spring semester at 
colleges and universities." 

Orze said Northwestern's 
student credit hour count "is 
substantially higher this spring 
than in the spring semester of 
1983, and that is significant, 
because budgeting of state 
funds for higher education is 
based on a student credit hour 
formula." 



the °% of tr ?^n+ and i:c arr^ n vA /i 




his Pjf N°^rne n L any 



ana 




listing 5 f< 



SB*- 



ct" c _ C 








Opinion 



The opinions expressed on this page are 
strictly those of the authors. They do not 
necessarily express the view of this paper, 
the student body of NSU, or the ad- 
ministration. 

All correspondence must be signed and a 
phone number must accompany it. Guest 
editorials are accepted but they must be 



signed. 

The Current Sauce reserves the right to 
edii any articles that come into our office, 
deleting anything that may be considered 
libelous. All articles must be turned in no 
later than the Wednesday preceding 
publication. 



Feast or Famine? 



•Ten million children die each year before reaching their 
first birthday. 

•The average life expectancy for both males and females in 
the land-locked African nation of Chad is 40.8 years, the 
lowest in the world. In 1980, Chad's population was 
4,455,000. Chad's population will be about 7,063,000 by the 
year 2000. 

•In Africa, an average of 6.5 children are born to each 
woman. 

•In Africa, populations are increasing at the rate of nearly 
4 percent each year. This means that in little more than 20 
years, the population will have doubled. 

•Of more than four billion people that live in the world, 2.6 
billion live in Asia. 

These figures have been compiled by the United Nations 
Fund for Population Activities (UNFPA). The UNFPA was 
established in 1969 by the United Nations to assist in 
promoting awareness of population problems in both 
developed and developing countries and possible strategies to 
deal with them. 

Last Tuesday, Northwestern participated in the UNFPA- 
sponsored World Population Day. As part of the 
Distinguished Lecturer Series, Dr. John Karefa-Smart, a 
former director general of the World Health Organization, 
outlined the problems of a rapidly increasing g'obal 
population growth rate. 

Karefa-Smart said that many people in developed countries 
such as the United States are not aware of the growing 
population rates (and by the relatively small attendance at 
last week's lecture this appears to be the case at Northwestern.) 

Population growth affects us all; the nations of our world 
are inter-dependt nt. Seventy percent of the raw materials we 
utilize are impoi led from other parts of the world. 

In recent years, modern science and technology have 
decreased the infant mortality rate. Populations continue to 
increase because prolific child-bearing in developing countries 
has not ceased. 

Third World cities are overcrowded and underdeveloped 
because they lack resources to meet increasing demands for 
such tilings as water, electricity, and education. Eighty 
percent of the people in most developing countries are 
illiterate. 

If there were a similar growth in productivity, growing 
populations would not be a problem. 

According to Karefa-Smart, the United States gives less 
than one percent of our total GNP in foreign aid. That 
amounts to approximately $1 for every $100 produced. Much 
of these funds are for defense spending. This really works to 
our benefit because Third World countries spend those 
donated dollars to purchase American-made military hard- 
ware. 

As the U.S. defense industry feasts, children starve. 

Current Sauce 
Staff 



Editor 


Lisa Williams 


Advertising Manager 


Lucy LeBlanc 


Business Manager 


Stephanie Samuels 


Sports Editor 


Joe Cunningham 


Layout Editor 


John Ramsey 


Proofreader 


David Berg 


Reporter 


Diana Gratten 


Reporter 


Joel Langton 


Photographer 


Mark Griffith 


Circulation Manager 


Charlene Elvers 


Advisor 


Dr. Sara Burroughs 


1 1 SI'S No. 


140-660) 



Speaking Up 

Writer Challenges Independents 



By Leslie Gregory 

When was the last time you en- 
countered a court jester in the Student 
Union? 

Or bumped into Henry VIII in the 
restroom? 

This spring the students of Nor- 
thwestern may come to think of such 
occurrences as commonplace. April 9-14, 
the Northwest Louisiana Renaissance 
Festival will be held on our campus. 
While it will consist partially of an 
academic conference Thursday through 
Saturday, the rest of the week, and even 
certain parts of those days, we will be 
hosting the Renaissance Fair. 

This fair, with its proposed booths and 
entertainment ideas, such as games and 
plays, will be an activity during which all 
of Northwestern's students, not only 
those belonging to social organizations, 
can show school spirit. 

The fair, co-ordinated by Joseph A. 
Johnson, associate professor of English, 
will be one of the most deserving and 
entertaining functions that our college 
will hold during our entire school year 
career. Therefore, we, the independent 
students of NSU, should take heed of our 
charge and join forces with Johnson and 
his assistants, and make this fair the most 
we possibly can. 

"Just what exactly is she going on and 
on about?" you're probably asking 
yourselves. 

Well, for too long now students who 
are not members of sororities and 
fraternities have taken possibly the easier 
road and not become involved in school 
activities. Perhaps this was due to lack of 

Letter to the Editor 



any activities that we felt welcome to 
participate in, but now we have the 
chance and are being sincerely invited to 
participate and contribute. 

In fact, I am challenging other in- 
dependents !'ke myself, as well as clubs 
and organizations on campus, to give to 
the Renaissance Fair their all, and to 
make the hard work of so many pay in a 
successful project. 

Johnson is looking for a lot of good 
men and women to take part in the fair. 
His proposal of possible activities in- 
cludes booths, selling everything from 
kisses to goodies that would be found in a 
witch 's or sorcerer's shop; foods ranging 
from hot cross buns to, turkey legs; and 
games for everyone. 

Johnson's cast of characters sounds 
none too boring, either; from musicians 
and poets, gypsies, bar maids, priests, and 
executioners, to, of course, lords, ladies, 
and gallants. 

The Renaissance Fair is something we 
should participate in if for no other 
reason than to have a good time. Johnson 
has requested that anyone interested 
contact him as soon as possible, so that 
plans can be solidified. 

I wholeheartedly encourage the student 
body's participation in this event and 
beseech thee to take this challenge. What 
other time in your life will you be able to 
call home and tell your parents you can't 
come home for the weekend, you've got a 
job as a bar bawd? 

I can't wait... 

(Leslie Gregory, a sophomore English 
major, will be a poet, bar maid, gypsy, or 
lady when she grows up.) 



Dear Editor: 

While reading the NSU 
calendar of events for this 
spring, I found that on April 
9-14 is scheduled the Nor- 
thwestern Renaissance 
Conference and Fair. 

Like the little character in 
the funnies whose lightbulb 
appears when an idea comes to 
mind, so too did mine. 
Renaissance, of course, means 
re-birth. It seems to me that 
this fair could be a true 
"Renaissance" for Nor- 
thwestern. 

Enough of this talk about 
student apathy. I know there's 
a lot of talent on this campus. 
This could be a fun way to let 
loose with some genuine 
creativity. 

Take your ideas to 
Professor Joseph Johnson, 
Department of Language 
Arts, and talk to him about 
participation. You are bound 
only by your talent and 
imagination and, of course, 



Get Some Spring Fever" 



NSU policies. 

We could all make this a 
festive, unifying, and en- 
joyable event. I appeal to you 
of varying talents. 

To the artists here, let the 
student body see some of your 
masterpieces Renaissance 
style. Maybe there could even 
be an art contest. 

Speaking of contests, for 
those of you whose talent 
bends more in the physical 
directions, how about the P.E. 
Department helping out with 
an archery contest? Those of 
you who are musically inclined 
have surely awaited an open- 
air audience to enchant with 
your favorite Renaissance 
style music. 

How about a forum for a 
little reciting for those who 
like Renaissance prose or 
poetry? 

Are you the type that likes 
costume parties? Then dig out 
your favorite damsel's or 
monk's outfit. 



How about a best costume 
contest? I know I've seen 
advertisements around 
campus from students looking 
for others to play Dungeons 
and Dragons. While y° ur 
sitting in the Renaissance 
Tavern drinking a cold glass o f 
NSU ale (root beer?), it migh' 
just be the time to form 2 
"Dungeon." 

The list of things one could 
do goes on and on. If y° u 
don't feel like appearing 
center stage, how abou' 
volunteering for decorating' 
clean-up committee, a£i ' 
vertising (posters), or tavern 
keeper (refreshments)- 
Anyone know how to fix 2 
good leg of lamb? 

Come on, NSU, let's ^ 
some spring fever this Apr"- 
Have some fun and supP° rI 
the NSU Renaissance fair- 
With your participation, 
could be a true "Renaissance 
for NSU. 

GabrieleM. Harbich 



Current Sauce Feb. 28, 1984 



Features • 5 




Stuffed Animals Make 
Dorm Life ' 'Bear-able 9 9 



The Only Legal Pets 



Debbie Cable enjoys the comfort of the stuffed animals. 
Cable and her zoo reside in Louisiana Hall. 



By Lucy LeBlanc 

Universities have a rule: 
"No pets allowed in the 
residence halls for health an.! 
sanitation reasons." (page 43, 
NSU Student Handbook, 
1983-84). 

It makes sense, but the 
trauma of leaving a beloved 
pet at home can sometimes be 
overwhelming. Some students 
living away from home for the 
first time find that they miss 
ol' Rover more than Mom and 
Dad. 

While this may not always 
be true, a new saying has 
replaced an old cliche': "Dog 
is Man's Best Friend" is now 
"Life's Best Friend is the 
Teddy Bear." (Stuffed 
animals of any kind may be 
substituted.) 

Many NSU students are 
already aware of this. Stuffed 



The general consensus of 
Loyola University students 
who attended a race and 
racism workshop was that a 
racism problem does exist on 
the campus. 

The 20 students par- 
ticipating in the workshop 
were asked to share their 
experiences concerning 
racism. The workshop, 
sponsored by the Office of 
Residential Life, was designed 
to discuss the problems of 
racism at Loyola and the 
effects of racism on society, 
according to Kevin Foley, 
assistant director for 
gsidential Development. 



Around Louisiana 



According to Foley, race- 
related incidents in the. 
residence halls and a panel 
discussion on racism at last 
month's Faculty Convocation 
prompted the need for such a 
workshop. 

Southern University SGA 

president Cleo Fields will offer 
a $100 scholarship to full-time 
undergraduate students during 
the spring semester. Fields 
gave up his SGA stipend in 
order to create the scholar- 
ships. Fields said, "I wanted 
to give something back to the 
students which would benefit 
them in their education, so I 



decided to set up a committee 
to seek students who may be in 
need." 



Making what he said was a 
"difficult and unpleasant" 
admission, LSU Chancellor 
James Wharton said that LSU 
is declining drastically in 
quality and will continue to do 
so if the Board of Regents 
adopts its proposed master 
plan. 

"Unfortunately, the master 
plan adopted in 1978 has 
resulted in a severe decline in 
quality at Louisiana State 
University," Wharton said. 



Briefs 



Phi Mu 

Angela Lasyone is Phi Mu's 
rush director this year. 

Phi Mu's basketball team 
Played the Bruisers and the 
Straight-Shooters last week. 

Kim Scoggins was chosen 
third runner-up in the Lady of 
the Bracelet Pageant. Allyson 
Barron, also a contestant, 
Performed an original dance. 

Phi Mu had a Mardi Gras 
exchange with Kappa Alpha. 



Tri-Sigma 

Elycia Graham is the third 
rn-Sigma to win the Lady of 
the Bracelet. Lori Plunkett 
w as chosen fourth runner-up 
in the pageant Feb. 17. 

While in Hattiesburg, Miss., 
porthwestern's Alpha Zeta 
Chapter of Tri-Sigma met the 
national collegiate chair- 
Pe:son. Mrs. Mary Beth 
Uu 'lotta made several remarks 
about NSU's chapter. 



Lisa Cote won third place in 
video intramurals. 

Kappa Sigma hosted an 
exchange with the Tri-Sigmas. 
The theme was "Let's Get 
Physical." 

Rhonda Wlson, is the queen 
of the Mardi Gras ball and 
Mandy Hebert is on the court, 
also. 

A house birthday party was 
given in honor of Alpha Zeta 
chapter's 56th birthday Feb. 
19. 

Susan Arthur, Melinda 
Adkins, SuSu Williamson, 
and Theresa Guillory are bat 
girls for the 1984 baseball 
season. 

Delta Zeta 

Delta Zeta sorority attended 
a party given by Sigma Tau 
Delta and Theta Chi frater- 
nities last week. 

Pledges met their big sisters 
last week. 



Kappa Alpha 

Kappa Alpha's Southern 
Belle, Elycia Graham, was 
crowned Northwestern 's Lady 
of the Bracelet. Harlan 
Harvey was director and 
producer of the pageant. 

Micheal Prudhomme 
recently received the province 
commander's award at KA's 
annual province counsel. 

New officers are Britton 
Eaves, president; Chuck 
Shaw, vice-president; Danny 
Miles, recording secretary; 
Dane Broussard, 
corresponding secretary; Will 
Taylor, historian; Henry 
Maggio, treasurer; Ricky 
Brinkley, parliamentarian; 
John Norrid, sergeant-at- 
arms; and Bill Welch, 
chaplain. 

Spring pledges are Richard 
Mangum, Chris Vienne, Jeff 
Rachal, and Robert 
Roderick. Hold-over pledges 
are Kendall Acosta and Jimmy 
McCormick. 



animals ot all shapes and sizes 
abound in girls' dorm rooms. 

Some stuffed animals have 
been cuddled so long that they 
seem ready for the trash heap. 
"But I could never throw it 
away," says one female dorm 
resident, "it means too much 
tome!" 

Garfields and floppy-eared 
dogs, although popular, are 
still only runners-up to the 
teddy bear, the most common 



and beloved of the stuffed 
animals. 

Tammy Henley, an 
education major, can readily 
tell you the many aKributesof 
the teddy bear: they always 
listen, they never interrupt, 
and they never tell you you're 
eating too much chocolate. 

A teddy bear fan, she owns 
several. 

Spread a little love-give a 
stuffed animal. 
miMM 




FREE 
COKE 




One Quart ol Coko " 
with any 12" pizza or 
Two Quarts of Coko ' 
with any 16" pizza 
One coupon per pizza 
Expires: 3/31/84 

Fast, Free Delivery" 

Good at locations 
listed. 



DOMINO'S 

PIZZA 

DELIVERS 



At home? At a friend's 7 
In a hurry, or just hungry? 
Domino's Pizza delivers 
a hot, delicious pizza in 
30 minutes or less 
Call us. 

Fast, Free Delivery'" 

• Natchitoches 

601 Bossier 
Phone 352-6382 

• Bossier City 
1819 Airline Drive 
Phone 747-3870 

• Shreveport 
4438-C Youree Dr. 
Phone 868-3113 
5616 Hearne Ave 
Phone 631-5001 

Our drivers carry less 

than $20 00 

Limited delivery area. 

1983 Oomino s Ptzza. Inc 



6»Sports 



Current Sauce Feb. 28, 1984 



NSU 

Spring Sports 



Lady Demons Cream Nicholls State 86-67 



Baseball Team Sweeps 
Central Missouri 



Lady Demon head coach 
Pat Pierson got her 10 i si 
career win, and every Lady 
Demon but one got into the 
scoring act as Northwestern 
raised its record to 13-10 with 
an 86-67 blowout of Nicholls 
State. 

The Lady Demons raced out 
to a 20-8 lead on an Annie 
Harris to Tracy Taylor move 
and assumed their biggest lead 
of the first haif when Teressa 
Thomas fed Janette Ryan who 
scored with 32 seconds left to 
make it 35-22. 



The Lady Demons increased 
that margin to 55-34 on a 
Taylor from Ryan play and 
four minutes later assumed a 
22 point margin when Sandy 
Pugh found Annie Harris 
underneath for two more. 

Taylor led the Lady 
Demons by hitting 10 of 16 
shots from the field and 
adding three free throws for 23 
points. Taylor also grabbed 
nine rebounds which put her 
just 12 behind NSU's all-time 
leading rebounder, Marilyn 
Gates. 



Taylor has two more 
chances to get those 12 boards 
this season. The Lady Demons 
played Southern last night and 
close out their season Wed- 
nesday at 7:30 p.m. at home. 

Sandy Pugh hit a Nor- 
thwestern career high, 16 
points and added five 
rebounds, while Janette Ryan 
and Lonnie Banks hit 11 
apiece. 

Linda Grayson added eight 
rebounds and four steals and 
Thomas added nine assists to 
go with seven points. 



Lots of Heroes in Lady Demon OT Win 



Northwestern State's Gil 
Herndon drew a bases loaded 
walk in the bottom of the 
seventh as ine Demons 
defeated Central Missouri 
State 2-1 in the second game of 
a college doubleheader. 

The Demons won the first 
contest 5-2 to improve their 
record on the season to 3-8 
heading into a doubleheader 
Sunday against the same 
Central Missouri team, which 
is now 1-7. 

The Demons trailed in the 
nightcap 1-0 heading into the 
bottom of the sixth, when 
Brian Bettis led off with a 
double, his third hit of the 
game. He moved up on an 
error and a walk and scored on 
Scott Huscroft's fielder's 
choice. 

In the seventh Brian Mc- 
Pherson was hit by a pitch and 
moved to second on a 
sacrifice. McPherson moved 
to third on a fly ball to right 



and then watched as Bettis was 
walked intentionally and 
David Bailey also walked. 
Herndon then walked on five 
pitches to force in the winning 
run. 

In the opener, the Demons 
scored a pair of runs in the 
first inning, one in the third 
and two more in the fifth. 
Herndon and David Reynolds 
both had two hits for the 
Demons while Huscroft drove 
in a pair of runs. Herndon, 
Reynolds, Billy Stevenson and 
Wayne Lupo all doubled in the 
first game while Bettis had two 
doubles in the second contest. 

Kevin Warner went the 
distance for the Demons to 
move his record to 1-0 in the 
first contest. In the nightcap 
Jay Lavespere started and 
gave up a single run in the 
third. Carl Soileau came on in 
the fifth to earn the win. 
moving his record to 1-2 on 
the season. 



There were more heroes in 
the Lady Demons 82-77 
overtime win over the 
Grambling Tigerettes than 
there are in a Superman 
movie. And after 45 minutes 
of run and gun action, there 
were at least four NSU 
MVP's. 

The Tigerettes jumped out 
to a fast start and rolled into 
the lockerroom with a 43-30 
halftime lead. The Lady 
Demons just couldn't seem to 
get untracked and turnovers 
cost them severely. 

But in the second half, the 
heroics started. 

Sophomore point guard 
Teressa Thomas began 
delivering soft lobs inside to 
Lisa Carter, Tracy Taylor, and 
Linda Grayson, and the Lady 
Demons started their 
comeback. 

The Lady Demons chipped 
away at the lead until finally 
they went ahead by four 
points, 68-64 with less than a 
minute to play. A Grambling 
bucket made it 68-66, and then 



101 and Counting 




Lady Demon Head Coach Pat Pierson 80-77 win over Grambling in overtime, 
recorded win No. 100 as mentor of the After Saturday's win over Nicholl s 
Lady Demons, Wednesday night in State, Pierson's six-year record is 101- 
Grambling with a come-from-behind 66. 



GSU forced a turnover to tie 
the game with 14 seconds left. 

Taking the ball inbounds, 
Thomas weaved in and around 
the backcourt until she was 
fouled with but two second* 
left in the game. With half the 
coliseum under the Lady 
Demon basket waving their 
arms and yelling as loud as 
they could, Thomas coolly 
sank both ends of a one-and- 
one free throw. 

The Tigerettes took the ball 
in on a half court pass and 
Mary Curry banked in a 
prayer with no time left from 
half court to put the game into 
overtime. 

GSU scored the first two 
points of overtime, but after 
that it was all Northwestern. 
Inside buckets by Carter, 
Taylor, and Grayson and 
clutch free throws by Thomas 



gave the Lady Demons the 
cushion they needed to win, 
and give Lady Demon head 
coach Pat Pierson her 100th 
career victory. 

Individually, it would be 
tough to single out anyone, 
but first consideration must be 
given to Taylor. The 
Downsville native played the 
entire game, blocked six shots, 
had 1 1 rebounds, and scored 
24 points. 

By the end of overtime, 
both Carter and Thomas had 
each played all but two 
minutes of the game. 

Carter hit 14 points, all 
clutch buckets, but it was nine 
timely rebounds, most at the 
end of the game and in the 
overtime when they were 
needed most, that very well 
could have meant the dif- 
(continued on page 8) 





Student Union Cafeteria Menu 




Lunch 


Dinner 


Wed. 


Chicken Cacciatore and Spaghetti 
Veal Cutlet 

Ground Beef and Green Bean Casserole 


Baked Snapper 
Beef Teriyaki 


Thurs. 


Carved Roast Turkey 
Meat Pies 
Oriental Plate 


BBQ Chicken 

Beef and Bean Tostados 


Fri. 


Meat Loaf 
BBQ Ribs 
Shrimp Etouffe' 


New England Boiled Dinner 
Italian Sausage 


Mon. 


Carved Beef Brisket 
Turkey Divan 
Spanish Macaroni 


Beef Steak Parmesan 
Seafood Gumbo 


Tues. 


Fried Shrimp 
Chopped Steak 
Stuffed Peppers 


Fried Chicken 
Lasagna 




Iberville Cafeteria Menu 




Lunch 


Dinner 


Tues. 


Sandwich Bar 

Hot Dogs and Cheese 

Chili Mac 


Chicken Spaghetti 
Salisbury Steak 


Wed. 


Hot Tamale Pie 

Grilled Cheese and Sp. Ham 

Sandwich Bar 


BBQ Chicken 
Cheese Burgers 


Thurs. 


Chicken Noodle Soup 
Baked Spaghetti 
Sandwich Bar 


Seafood Creole 
Beef Stew 


Fri 


Sandwich Bar 
Hot Beef Sandwich 
Spanish Rice 


Swiss Steak 
Chicken Livers 


s 







Current Sauce Feb. 28, 1984 



Sports* 7 



I-M Basketball 



Tuesday Night's Games 



—Monday Night's Games 



Randy Roe scored 16 points 
and John Cunningham 
grabbed 10 rebounds to lead 
Yang past the Black Knights 
50-31, Monday night in I-M 
basketball action. Mark 
Chamberlain scored 19 points 
and Van Craig added 12 more 
to lead league-leading Budmen 
past GDI 51-25. 

In other games, the 
Bruisers, behind Patti Mar- 
tin's 15 points, crushed Phi 
Mu 36-10 and Un Kappa 5th 
drilled Tri-Sigma 37-17 as 



Robyn Justin had 10 points, to 
offset the 15 point output of 
Tri-Sigma's Donna Jo Kellv. 

The Nads won their first 
game of the season defeating 
GDI 36-29 as Rob Fabrezio hit 
15, and Kappa Alpha No. 1 
downed Theta Chi 43-18 as 
Bush Carnahan hit 18 
markers. 

Elsewhere, TKE No. 1 
whacked Kappa Alpha No. 2 
40-14 and Bruce Barrett scored 
14 Doints rn lead Omega Psi 



Phi past TKE No. 42-16. And 
in overtime, it was BSU 
getting past the Outlaws 44-37 
as Jeff Bailey and Mark 
Mendez hit 15 and 14 points 
points respectively. 

In the final two games of fhe 
night, the Sidekicks held off 
the Heartbreakers 58-49 as Bo 
Chalk hit 25 and Marvin 
Below added 21, and Jay 
Lavaspere and Jerry Norvell 
led Yang 1000 past "the Blind 
Boys 62-57, with 16 and 14 
points each. 



Wednesday Night 's Games 



Wednesday night in I-M 
oasketball action, BSU used a 
balanced scoring attack to 
edge the Nads 60-58. The 
Budmen downed the Outlaws 
37-28 as Mark Chamberlain 
hit 15 points, and the Champs 
slipped by the Blind Boys 50- 
48 behind Dan BlackwelPs 23 



points. 

In another Sig Dog fight, 
No. 2 whipped No. 3 41-22 as 
Ricky Walmsley hit markers. 
Phi Beta Sigma knocked off 
Kappa Sigma 45-38 with a 21 
point output of Dwayne 
Lathan. 

Sigma Tau Gamma tripped 
Theta Chi 42-22 as Brian 



Nicholls hit 16; and Bush 
Carnahan hit 21 to lead Kappa 
Alpha No. 1 past TKE No. 2, 
41-28. 

The Bruisers, behind Lesa 
Bolton's 16 points, edged past 
Christian Students 48-30, 
while Paula Simmons scored 
16 to lead Sigma Kappa past 
Odyssey, 49-33. 



I-M Basketball Leaders 



Men's Independent Orange 

Budmen 8-0 

Sidekicks o-l 

Heartbreakers 5-2 

BSU 4-3 

Outlaws 4-3 

Yang 2-5 

GDI 1-6 

NADS 2-7 

Black Knights 0-7 

Phi Beta Sigma 7-0 

Omega Psi Phi 6-0 

Kappa Sigma No. 1 4-2 

Tau Kappa Epsilon No. 1 4-3 

Kappa Alpha No. 1 3-2 

Tau Kappa Epsilon No. 2 3-3 

Sigma Tau Gamma 1-5 

Kappa Sigma No. 2 1-5 

Kappa Alpha No. 2 1-5 

Theta Chi 1-6 

Kappa Sigma No. 3 1-6 

Independent 

Scoring Leaders 

Chalk (Sidekicks) 27.8 

Bailey (BSC) 19.0 

Mendez (BSU) 17.2 

Fulton (Heartbreakers) 16.7 

Wiley (Kingpins) 16.4 

Rebound Leaders 

Turner (Outlaws) 9.7 

Fabrezio (Nads) 8.3 

John Cunningham (Yang) 8.0 

Wiley (Kingpins) 7.8 

Chalk (Sidekicks) 7.8 



Women 
Scoring Leaders 

Cary (Odyssey) 20.3 

Robinson (Strait Shooters) 12.0 

W'igley (Christian Students) 11.7 ^ 

Simmons (Sigma Kappa) ..." 9.6 

Johnson (Sigma Kappa) 9.6 

Rebound Leaders 



W'gley (Christian Students) 6.3 

•Justin (Un Kappa 5th) 6.0 

Robinson (Strait Shooters) 6.0 

Simons (Sigma Kappa) 5.4 

c ar> (Odyssey) 4.7 



Men's Independent Purple 

Yang 1000 5-1 

Champs 5-2 

Homeboys 4-2 

Rapides Knights 4-3 

Blind Boys 4-3 

Kingpins 3-5 

F.A.S.T forfeited out 

Hoop Masters forfeited out 

Un Kappa 5th 5-1 

Strait Shooters 4-1 

Christian Students 3-1 

Bruisers 4-2 

Sigma Kappa 3-2 

Sigma Sigma Sigma 0-4 

Odvssev 1-5 

Phi Mu 0-6 




Fraternity 
Scoring Leaders Rebound Leaders 



Nicholls (Sigma Tau Gamma) ... 16.1 

Lathan (Phi Beta Sigma) 16.1 

Berg (Theta Chi) 14.1 

Carnahan (Kappa Alpha) 12.8 

Bienvenu (Kappa Sigma) 10.0 



Lewis 9 

"the friendly store" 



Junior Fashions by 
That's Me and 
Jackson Square 

Jumpsuits-Dresses-Tops 
and bottoms to mix and 
match. 



Twist-A-Beads *5 per Strand 

Near Broadmoor Shopping Center 



Charles Fulton scored 19 
points to lead the Heart- 
breakers to a 40-31 win over 
the Outlaws Tuesday night in 
t-M basketball play, In 
another game. Kappa Alpha 
No. 1 downed Kappa Sigma 
No. 3 48-25 behind the 13 
point effort of Trey Hill, and 
Rickey Brinkley's 12 markers. 

In a Sig Dog battle. No. . 
defeated No. 2 40-18 as Joe 
Hardee hit 19. Bo Chalk and 
Jerry MeGlade combined for 
48 points to lead the Sidekicks 
past Yang, Joe Bienvenu 
chipped in 12 Yang points, 

TKE No. 1 downed Theta 
Chi 48-35 as Dennis Jeffers hit 
14, and Phi Beta Sigma barely 
edged Sigma Tau Gamma 45- 
42. Dwayne Lathan hit 20 



Nicholls (Sigma Tau Gamma) .... 8.0 

Frazier (Omega Psi Phi) 6.8 

Pitts (Phi Beta Sigma) 6.4 

J. Hardee (Kappa Sigma No. 1). . . 6.2 
T. Hardee (Kappa Sigma No. 2) . . 5.8 



points lot the winners while 
Brian Nicholls hit 19 for Sin 
Fau. 

Julie Robinson hit 15 points 
to lead the Strait Shooters to a 
44-19 rou: of Phi Mu. while 
Rcnee Richard, canned 12 
points to lead Un Kappa 5'h 
past Sigma Kappa j6-24. A:.d 
the Budmen. behind Sam 
Carpenters 19 points and 
Mark Chamberlain's 17 
whipped BSU 64-50. 

I he Rapides Knights 
upended Kingpins 47-45 with 
Keith Washington taking 
scoring honors with 23 points 
and the Nads won their first 
game of the season by 
dow ning the Black Knights 31- 
23 as Denny Bass hit eight 
points. 



vf 1 05 Williams Ave 

V*, 



Dine in 
or carry out 



FREE PIZZA 

When you buy any size pizza get the 
next smaller size same style with 
equal number of toppings FREE Not 
good with other discounts 



Pizza inn* 



College Night Thursday Night 

5-10 p.m. (dine in only) 

Choice of 2 toppings for only W 

(Option: With Small Salad 9 1") 

■ ■■■■■■■■■■■■iMBBHIH: 

Buy One Buffet and 
I receive a second one for 

tyfc price 
I Good only on Monday and 
^ vTuesday night. Hzxainn. 



I 
I 

I 
I 
I 

J 



I 
I 

I 
I 
I 

J 



Buffets 



Sunday 

11:30-2 



Mon.-Fri. Mori. & Tues. Night 
11 2 5:30-8:30 




Redeem these coupons for 
great discounts on your 
Pizza Inn Favorites! 



124 Hwy. 1 South 352- 5250 



8 'Sports 



Current Sauce Feb. 28, 1984 



UALR Hoopsters Dribble Past Demons, 83-75 



Northwestern State took on 
the University of Little Rock 
team that came into Prather 
Coliseum primed for action 
and got all that they wanted as 
they handed the Demons an 
eight point defeat, 83-75, 

The Demons and UALR 
exchanged buckets and the 
lead several times during the 



first five minutes of the game 
before UALR took the lead to 
stay. They enjoyed their 
biggest lead of the half when 
Mike Rivers hit two from the 
free throw line to make the 
score 3 1-21. 

Frederick Walker brought 
Northwestern to within eight 
when he scored two on a 
Sylvester Smith feed. 



Team Sweeps Matches 



Northwestern State's men's 
tennis team improved its early 
season record to 4-0 Saturday, 
defeating Oklahoma City 
University 5-4 in a match 
played in Shreveport. 

Northwestern swept 
Nicholls State in men's and 

Lots of Heroes... 

(Continued from page 6) 
ference between the win and 
the loss. 

Grayson had a big night 
under the goal, hitting 11 of 14 
shots from the field, and at 
one point, dominating the 
inside game like few have 
done. She finished the night 
with 24 points and eight 
rebounds. 

Thomas, the quarterback of 
the team, finished the night 
with 10 points, but she hit 
eight straight free throws 
down the stretch, including the 
two that sent the game into 
overtime, and four more in 
overtime, despite a noise level 
that bordered on hysteria. She 
also dished out nine assists 
that put the Lady Demons 
back in the game. 



"Quitting 
is a 
snap." 




"I'm gonna help you break the 
cigarette habit with rr%- Larry 
Hagman Special Stop Smokin' 
Wrist Snappin' Red Rubber 
Band.' Get one free from your 
American Cancer Societv." 



AMERICAN 
VCANCER 
SOCIETY® 



women's tennis, taking the 
men's match 9-0 and winning 
the women's match by a 5-4 
margin. Northwestern's Lady 
Demons are 1-0 and the men's 
team stands at 2-0. 



Twenty seconds later Robin 
Grays hit the front end of a 
one-and-one making it 31-24. 
Mike Rivers scored two UALR 
when he got a rebound and put 
it back up and in to put 
Northwestern out by nine. 

Sly Smith brought Nor- 
thwestern back within seven 
when he scored two corn- 
Singles 

1. Oriol Vega (NW) def. Miguel 
Redorta, 7-6, 6- 3; 2. Morris Brown 
(NW) def. Kevin Ramirex, 7-6, 6-1; 3. 
Hugo Molina (NW) def. Kan Ourso, 
6-1, 6-2; 4. Jorge Salvo (NW) def. 
Louis Zuleto, 6-4, 6-2,: 5. Francisco 
Acuna (NW) def. Bill McCully, 6-3, 6- 
2; 6. Pierre Genevier (NW) def. 
Ronnie Guidry, 6-1. 6-7, 6-2. 



pliments of a goal-tend as 
Northwestern went to the 
locker room down by seven. 

Fred Walker put on a show 
in the second half as he hit 22 
second half points to close out 
his playing career in Prather 
Coliseum. He scored 26 points 
on the night connecting on 12 
of 23 from the field and 



1. Marianne Odman (Nich) def. Anna 
Marie deFellipo, 7-6, 7-6; 2. Marie 
Lundh (Nich) def. Liliana Isaza, 6-7, 
6-2; 3. Kim Tollett (NW) def. Patricia 
Shirar, 6-1, 6-2; 4. Karla Tubbs (NW) 
def. Agnetta Englund, 6-7, 6-4, 6-3; 6. 
Monica Isaza (NW) def. Mireia 
Lopez, 6-4, 6-3. 6. NSU won by 
forfeit. 



making two of four from the 
free throw line. 

Donald Mays was chairman 
of the boards grabbing 14 
rebounds for NSU as he 
scored 21 points. 

Freshman Sylvester "Sly" 
Smith hit on nearly half of his 
shots, 9 of 20 as he scored 18 
points. 

These three combined to put 
NSU up by one at 14:41 when 
Sly Smith laid two to put the 
Demons ahead 40-39. 

After that UALR took the 
lead back and led by as many 
as 14 before NSU made a 
charge with three minutes left 
that brought them within 
seven before the buzzer 
sounded. 




, 7 i;„- or Seagram's 7 



u stir i 



While you're 



dancing to 



;; n 7di,t7Up^Real charts 
moderation. 

Seagrams 



s ., rup something coo, , ^ ^ at IS even 
hot music . fr»P m ber, stirring to the oe 



>iM984 SEAGRAM DISTILLERS CO N Y N Y AMERICAN WHISKEY-A BLEND 
80PR0Of SEVEN UP AND ? UP ARE TRADEMARKS OF THE SEVEN UP COMPANY 



Seagrams 





Celebration Of A Century, 1884-1984 

Current Sauce 



Northwestern State University 
Natchitoches, Louisiana 
■ Volume LXXXII, No. 19 
March 20, 1984 




"SUGB always gets con- 
fused with SGA," said 
Charlene Elvers, SUGB 
president. "We're trying to do 
something about it. One 
solution may be to change our 
name." 

According to Dudley Hall, 
senior senator, the problem is 
a lack of unity among 
students. 

"Many students don't see 
themselves as NSU students 
first, but as members of 
Kappa Sigma, Kappa Alpha 
Psi, ROTC, or any number of 
other campus organizations," 
Hall said. "In some cases, the 
different organizations have 
broken down into factions, 
competing with each other 
rather than working together 
for the good of the student 
body." 

"NSU is becoming an 
organizational school," said 
two senior sorority members, 
"One organization won't get 



involved in anything that 
' rival 'organization isponsprs, 
and independents seldom vote 
because they don't see what 
good it will do. Over the years, 
the general opinion has been 
that only people in 
organizations will get 
anywhere." 

Hall said that "if the poll 
was taken several years ago, 
the results would have been 
more favorable." 

Not only does SGA sponsor 
many activities, such as the 
blood drive, voter registration 
drive, and State Fair, it is also 
responsible for the Student 
Loan Fund. 

SGA works with depart- 
ments, such as Housing, to 
improve campus life for 
students. SGA also works on a 
state-wide level with the 
student organization^ at other 
Louisiana universities. 



SGA Poll 
Results 



25% 50% 



75% 



100% 



■number (hat 
could name SGA 
President 



•number that 
could not name 
any Senators 



•number that 
could name one 
Senator 



•number that 
could name two 
Senators 

•number that 
could name three 
Senators 

•number that 
could name any 
SGA activity 





50% 



Who Cares? 

Survey Reveals Apathy a Major Problem With SGA 

Do you know your SGA "SUGB alwavs eets con- . invnlveH in nnvthino that . 

Senators? Do you know what 
they're doing for you? Do you 
really care? 

A recent Current Sauce 
survey shows that of 100 
students polled at random, 
only 34 percent could name 
Deana Grau as SGA 
President. 

Fifteen students could name 
three of SGA's 21 senators, 
while twenty students could 
name two. Fifteen knew one 
senator, while half (50) could 
not name any SGA Senators. 

Six students incorrectly 
identified the SGA president. 
Three people thought Harlan 
Harvey was president, while 
Joe Stamey, Cliff Lopez, and 
J- J. Williams were each 
named once. 

Only 1 1 could name a single 
SGA activity. Most activities 
or events listed were those 
sponsored by the Student 
Union Governing Board. 

Local Youth 
Drowns in 
Lake Mishap 

Charles "Chuck" Bice, a 
15-year-old student at Nat- 
chitoches Ninth Grade Center, 
drowned last Tuesday af- 
ternoon in Chaplin's Lake. 

Authorities said Bice and 
tw o friends had attempted to 
SWlm across the lake to reach 
[ ne National Guard Armory, 
* n ere a junior ROTC meeting 
*as being held. All three were 
wearing fatigues and combat 
b oots. . 

Joe Metoyer, a resident 
llVl ng on the lake's shore 
opposite the coliseum, pad- 
ded a small boat to rescue the 
youths. 

Wayne Waggoner, assistant 
"wketball coach, also heard 
" e calls for help, and dove 
° 10 the lake to assist the 
youths. 

He helped Bice's com- 

toni° nS into the boat - 11 was 
'ate to save Bice, however. 

Norm Fletcher, sheriff, said 

hamn re j cue efforts were 
m ^Pered by Chaplin's Lake's 

visibfuty. WatCrS 3nd low 



No New Precautions 
Taken After Accident 



Survivor 

Richard Dyess, 15, looks on as divers search for the 
body of his friend, Chuck Bice. Warren Massia, a 
university police officer, looks on. 



By Angela Kow 

Despite last weeft drowning 
accident in Chaplin's Lake, 
few precautionary measures 
have been taken to prevent 
future mishaps. 

President Joe Orze ex- 
pressed his regret that the 
accident occurred, and noted 
that a footbridge, to be built 
by the National Guard, has 
been proposed. The bridge 
would reach from near 
Prather Coliseum to the 
Natchitoches Airport. Such a 



bridge could prevent similar 
accidents. 

University police officers 
Lt. Warren Massia said he has 
not instructed the other of- 
ficers to patrol the lake area 
any more than usual. "To 
cover the entire campus and 
try to pay attention to one area 
would be extremely difficult," 
Massia said. He. added that 
Northwestern students should 
be more careful. Also, only 
NSU students are allowed to 
use the lake. 



Clio Award Goes To NSU's MacKenzie 



Donald MacKenzie, retired 
professor and director of the 
Eugene P. Watson Memorial 
Library at Northwestern, has 
been selected to receive the 
sixth annual Clio Award for 
outstanding contributions to 
the study of history. 

The award to MacKenzie, 
who served as NSU's library 
director from 1964 until his 
retirement in 1981, will be 
presented Thursday, March 
22, at 7 p.m. at the Nat- 



chitoches Holiday Inn. 

Mary Linn Wernet, a 
graduate student in history 
from Shreveport and president 
of NSU's chapter of Phi 
Alpha Theta, the international 
honor society in history which 
sponsors the award, said one 
of the reasons for MacKen- 
zie' s selections is that the 
Cammie G. Henry Research 
Center in the library was 
established during his ad- 
ministration. 



Previous winners of the Clio 
Award are Dr. Arnold R. 
Kilpatrick of Natchitoches, 
1983; Bill Dodd of Baton 
Rouge, 1982; Mrs. Lucille 
Carnahan of Cloutierville and 
Mrs. Sue Wilkinson of 
Montgomery, 1981; Mrs. 
Mildred McCoy of 
Cloutierville, 1980; and Mrs. 
Thelma Kyser and Mr. and 
Mrs. Charles Matherne of 
Natchitoches, 1979. 
Keynote speaker for the 



Clio Award program will be 
Dr. W. Stitt Robinson, 
professor of history at the 
University of Kansas and 
international council president 
of Phi Alpha Theta. 

Robinson, the author of six 
books and numerous articles, 
will speak on "Culture on the 
American Colonial Frontier." 
He has conducted extensive 
research on the histories of the 
American frontier. 



2 • News 



Current Sauce*March 20, 1984 



Open House Hosted 



The faculty and staff of the 
Department of History, Social 
Sciences and Social Work 
sponsored an informal open 
house in honor of the, 
departmental majors on 
February 29 in the Williamson 
Museum. 

Students had an op- 
portunity to meet not only 
departmental faculty, but 
President Joe Orze; Vice 
President of Academic Af- 
fairs, Dr. T.P. Southerland;' 
Vice President of Financial 
Affairs, Mr. Ernest Triche; 



Dean of the Graduate School, 
Dr. Donald Rawson; Dean of 
the College of Education and 
Behavioral Sciences, Dr. Fred 
Gies; Dean of the College of 
Arts and Sciences, Dr. Edward 
Graham; and other personnel 
associated with the depart- 
ment. 

Refreshments were served 
and a slide presentation of the 
department's recruitment 
program was presented for 
student information. Over 100 
individuals attended the event. 



Southerland Proposes Plan 
Of Success for Schools 



Dr. Thomas Paul 
Southerland, vice president of 
academic affairs at Nor- 
thwestern, shares with public 
school administrators a plan 
of success for schools in an 
article published recently in 
The Clearing House, a 
national journal for con- 
temporary educators. 

Southerland, a veteran 
educator and a well-known 
researcher in the field of 
educational management, 
suggests in the article that the 
major responsibility of an 
educational leader is to direct, 
guide and coordinate, in 
cooperation with the staff, the 
total educational program 
within a school. 

He also says that ad- 
ministrators should "consider 
carefully how the world of 
business management would 
approve their responsibility in 
being successful in their in- 
dividual fields of endeavor.' 

"If a school administrator is 
to operate a successful 
school," states Southerland, 
"he or she would have to 
analyze all factors that affect 
the profit and loss column and 
carefully structure steps to 
correct deficiencies and to 
strengthen the positive factors 
to produce more profit than 
loss." 

He adds, "In the case of the 
educational leader's business, 
the loss and profit column is 
not measured in dollars and 



cents, but what is measured in 
the way of growth... the 
educational growth of the 
boys and girls entrusted to the 
educational leader's 
professional care." 

Southerland says that by 
borrowing from the business 
world their concerns, drives 
and methods to achieve 
success, negative reports that 
are being received today about 
public education-such as the 
recent study entitled "Our 
Nation at Risk"-would 
disappear. 

According to the NSU vice 
president of academic affairs, 
the school ieader and his or 
her faculty have to decide: 
Who do we want to be? Where 
are we? How did we get here? 
What is going on? Where are 
we going? Where do we want 
to go? How far off target are 
we? How can we get there? 
Get somewhere? and How are 
we doing? 

"Without a plan. ..a plan to 
succeed... administrators and 
schools are sure to fail," he 
says. 




Open House 

The Recruiting Committee of the Department of 
History, Social Sciences and Social Work welcomes 
students at their departmental open house on Feb. 29. 

From left are Jane Bradley, Judy Remedes, Mills 

O'Nellion, Mrs. Claudia Triche, Dr. Roland Pippin, Dr. 
LeRoi Eversull, Dr. Pete Gregory, and Mike Landry. 

Registrar Says: 

No Fall Pre-registration 



There will be no pre- 
registration for the fall 
semester, according to Ray K. 
Baumgardner, registrar. 

There are several reasons 
for this, one being the new 
computer system the 
university is installing. The 
new system will allow a more 
adviser-student contact and 
will cut back on the man-hours 
required for registration. 

Several deans and depart- 
ment heads were against the 
idea, but the university doesn't 
have the manpower it needs to 
keep up with all the add/drops 
it encounters after all the 



changes are made once pre- 
registration is over. 

"Once you have pre- 
registration and get things in 
order,, you have those students 
who need to add and drop 
courses once grades are out, 



then you've got to go through 
it all again until the rosters arc 
right. This requires lots of 
man-hours and money from 



the university, 
Baumgardner. 



sa 



id 



Mini-Novels Due Friday 



Entries are due Friday in the 
50-word mini-novel contest 
sponsored by the Department 
of Language Arts. 

First prize is $100, donated 
by Sam and Kate Clayton; 
second prize, a mini-cassette 



Brossett Receives CPA A ward 



James Brossett of 
Cloutierville has been selected 
as the recipient of the Society 
of Louisiana Certified Public 
Accountants' award to the 



outstanding accounting 
graduate at Northwestern. 

Brossett, who has main- 
tained an academic grade- 
point average of 3.88, is 



NAVY NURSING: 



First, you're a Navy Nurse. Professional environment. Opportunity for advanced training. Im- 
mediate supervisory responsibility. 
And you're a New Officer. Travel. Adventure. Salary and benefits competitive to civilian nursing. 
Requirements: BSN degree, or three-year diploma grad with with 1 year clinical experience. 
For more Information, send your resume to or call: 

LT Craig Coffleld or HM1 "B.C." Morrison 
NAVY OFFICER PROGRAMS 
4400 DAUPHINE STREET, SUITE 602-2C 

NEW ORLEANS, LA. 70146 
'iNAVY NURSE Collect: (504) 948-5542 

^IT!S NOT JUSTA JOB, JT'S AN ADVENTURE. 

13 



majoring in accounting and 
computer information 
systems. He is scheduled to 
receive the bachelor of science 
degree in May. 

Dr. Earl Thames, head of 
the Department of Accounting 
and Computer Information 
Systems at NSU, said the 
society presents an award each 
year to a selected graduate or 
candidate for graduation in 
accounting at each college and 
university in Louisiana. 

Brossett, a 1980 graduate of 
Cloutierville High School, is 
the son of Mr. and Mrs. 
Lawrence Brossette. 

The Natchitoches Parish 
native plans to take the 
Certified Public Accountant 



tape recorder, donated by 
Mayfield Printing and Office 
Equipment Co.; and third, a 
year's supply of writing 
materials, donated by tne 
Department of Language 
Arts. 

The "novels" can have titles 
of up to 15 words and must be 
exactly 50 words long. Entries 
should be turned in to the 
departmental office, Kyser 
318. 

Mrs. Ann Black, assistan 1 
professor ctf English, got the 
idea for the contest from tne 
Sunday Telegraph, a London 
publication that ran a simile 
contest last summer. 

The winner in the Telegraph 
contest was "Paper Marriage- 
The Tale of Two Novelists-' 
In its entirety, it is: 

"At their wedding, s he 
carried carnations. The) 
published novels. At 23 she 
was unfaithful; at 26 he was 
unfaithful. They lived j n 
separate countries, met in 
dreams and unwritten nov« ls 
as glass characters; ^ 
carried babies, alim° ny 
checks, bloody carnations- 
United in death, they sit i" 
print on library shelves." 



Current Sauce*March 20, 1984 



News # 3 



Delta Zeta 
' Ready to 
Compete 9 

By John Ramsey 

Delta Zeta sorority has 
completed its process of 
recolonization and is ready to 
challenge Northwestern's 
other sororities, according to 
Amy Viator president. 

"We've got a lot of 
potential. We can do it. We've 
got great girls, and we've 
challenged each girl to bring in 
another girl," said Viator. 

Delta Zeta's active strength 
had declined for several years, 
until just six actives remained 
last fall. Instead of par- 
ticipating in Panhellenic rush, 
the DZ's painted and cleaned 
the chapter house and re-wrote 
the by-laws, all in anticipation 
of recolonization (the 
restructuring of a chapter 
through concentrated rush.) 

Linda Regner, a Delta Zeta 
national field representative 
from West Virginia, visited 
Northwestern's chapter in 
January and helped the 
sorority rush prospective 
pledges. Also, NSU's other 
sororities held back on spring 
rush for two weeks so DZ 
could rush by itself. 

Since recolonization began, 
Delta Zeta has picked up 
fourteen girls and has once 
again started having exchanges 



"It's small, but we will 
build. We will make it 
what we want." 



with fraternities., "Kappa 
Sigma hosted an exchange 
before Mardi Gras, and Theta 
Chi held one after the 
holidays," said Viator. "The 
fiats have really been help- 
ful." 

Delta Zeta, the nation's 
second target sorority behind 
Chi Omega, costs about the 
same as Northwestern's other 
sororities, said Viator. She 
added that any girl interested 
in pledging Delta Zeta should 
contact her as soon as 
Possible. 

Pam Perkins, a pledge from 
Paradise, said, "Delta Zeta 
w as the friendliest, most 
down-to-earth sorority. It's 
small, but will build. We will 
make it what we want." 

"We have a variety of 
Personalities," said Lisa 
Overby, a pledge from 
B unkie. She added, "We're 
unified and this sorority has a 
hnght future." 

Lisa Overby sums up the 
jeehngs of most DZ's: "The 
nigher the mountain, the more 
challenge it is to climb it - and 
we will do it " 




Opening Soon 

The Parkway Cinema is scheduled to open at the end of June, said Mignona Cote, 
manager of the Don Theatre. The cinema will have four screens and will seat ap- 
proximately 800. Applications for parttime help in the Parkway Cinema will be taken at 7- 
8:30 p.m. on Wednesdays. 



Just Ask 



The Current Sauce is 
introducing "Just Ask" as a 
regular feature. Dr. Millard 
Bienvenu, author of the 
column, is director of The 
Counseling Center. 

Dr. Bienvenu will address 
questions on any subject. 
Letters should be sent through 
Campus Mail to "Just Ask, " 
in care of The Counseling 
Center. 



My roommate recently 
broke up with her boyfriend. 
She's still a little withdrawn 
and won't get out and do 
tilings like she's used to doing. 
How can I perk her up? 

It's rough breaking up with 
someone you really care about 
and most people remain 
depressed for a while. To help 
your roommate, encourage 
her to go to class, do things 
she enjoys doing and to be 
around people she likes. Also, 
be available to her when she 
wants to talk and offer to do 
favors for her. Through your 
support and her becoming 



active again she'll feel much 
better. 



I hear that you use hypnosis 
quite a bit in working with 
students. For those who have 
trouble taking tests, how can 
that make them learn? 

Hypnosis cannot make you 
learn what you do hot already 
know; it simply helps you to 
remember what you have 
studied. Undue test anxiety 
causes us to block on exams by 
interfering with thinking and 
memory recall. Through the 
power of suggestion under 
hypnosis we are better able to 
remain calm and make fuller 
use of our mental processes in 
the test situation. As in sports, 
it helps insure the performance 
we are capable of. 

In one of my classes, in 
addition to grading our tests, 
the teacher grades us on class 
participation. I do well on the 
tests, but when it comes time 
to talk in front of 30 other 
persons, I'm not good. How 
can I get over this fear? 



Your fear of speaking in 
front of a group is probably 
shared by the majority of 
students. In fact, that was my 
biggest problem when I was an 
undergraduate at USL. The 
first thing is to acknowledge 
that this is a problem for you, 
which you have obviously 
done. Then, try telling a 
couple of people you know in 
each of your classes that you 
get uptight when called upon 
in class or when you have to 
give a report; trying to keep it 
a secret often creates more 
tension. More important, 
however, is to come in and 
borrow our cassette tape on 
stagefright which has helped 
other students. Another 
option is to join one of our 
hypnosis groups which would 
show you how to use self- 
hypnosis in dealing with your 
fear of speaking up in front of 
others. You can control this 
problem. 



Nazors to 

Present 

Concert 

Dance teacher Karen Nazor 
and graduate assistant Craig 
Nazor will present a concert of 
Modern Dance choreography 
to live music composed by 
Craig on Thursday, 8 p.m. in 
the A. A. Fredericks Fine Arts 
Auditorium. 

Also performing on the 
program will be NSU Modern 
Dancers Kerry Durr and 
Beckie Maxey who are both 
senior students in the dance 
program. 

Musicians performing on 
the program include NSU 
faculty Dr. Robert Price, 
Richared Rose and Tony 
Smith. In addition, NSU 
students Terry Hopkins and 
Amanda Bryant and former 
NSU student Melanee Tremble 
will play. 

Former NSU music faculty 
Dr. John Raush, presently of 
the school of music at LSU, 
will perform a marimba solo 
recently composed for him. 
Guy Gauthreaux II of NSU 
will conduct. 

Tryouts for 
Mascot Set 
For Today 

Tryouts for the role of 
Demon mascot will be held at 
3 p.m. Tuesday in the 
President's Room of the 
Student Union, according to 
Danny Seymour, cheerleader 
advisor. 

Candidates will be judged 
on a personal interview and a 
performance of 30 seconds to 
three minutes. 

No props may be used in the 
performance, which should 
demonstrate the student's 
enthusiasm. The top two 
candidates will be asked to 
perform a second time. 

The student chosen to be the 
mascot will receive a $300 
scholarship and will be the 
first to wear a new mascot 
uniform. 



Students Must Travel 
To Find Bargains 



0U 




...for the 

Current Sauce 

1984-85 
Positions Available 

Inquire at Kyser 225 A 
357-5456. 



Tdii 



nq 



By Diana Gratten 

If it seems you are always 
spending money to get a snack 
after the cafeteria closes then 
you will be interested in the 
results of this week's survey. 

In comparing the prices of 
hamburgers and 
cheeseburgers, it's presently 
cheapest to go to McDonalds. 
McDonalds sells hamburgers 
for 39 cents and cheeseburgers 
for 49 cents. Burger King is 
selling theirs for 60 cents and 
70 cents respectively. Wendy's 
single promises to answer your 



question of "Where's the 
beef?" But at $1.29 for a 
quarter pound burger and with 
cheese, it's $1.49. 

If it's after 11 p.m. on a 
weekday or midnight on a 
weekend then you can go to 
the Cotton Patch. They charge 
99 cents for a plain burger and 
$1.19 if it has cheese. 

If you're in the mood for 
pizza rather than burgers you 
have a few choices. If you're 
wanting it delivered you can 
choose from Mr. Gatti's and 
(continued on page 4) 



Current Sauce»March 20, 1984 



4»Features 



Around Louisiana 



Loyola Could Lose Two Departments 

ndine Council on 1984 «i>.< u i „;. .,.., :.. — * 



The Standing Council on 
Academic Planning at Loyola 
University has recommended 
that the dental hygiene and 
medical technology depart- 
ments be "phased out" over a 
two-year period starting in fall 



1984 

Enrollment in each program 
has declined in the last five 
years. 

Disciplinary measures are 
being taken against Louisiana 



State University dormitory 
residents found guilty of 
stealing the use of campus 
cable television service. 

The students were caught in 
the North Stadium dorm after 
connecting the Campus Cable 



system to their television sets. 

Disciplinary actions include 
being sent before the dean of 
students and a possible $500 
fine if the students are found 
guilty in a criminal suit. 




* J Music to the 
flf Michelob Drinkers Ear. 

The sound of a 
Michelob being opened 
may escape the attention 

of most beer drinkers. 
But it does not go unsung 
by Michelob drinkers. 
They know that 
uncapping a cold Michelob 
is just the beginning of a 
very smooth and mellow experience. 
Just as surely as they know. . . 

Somethings 
speak for themselves . 



Spt. ' »T UXSt MO • SINCE USW 



Harry Moore, assistant 
director of admissions and 
records says that, if LSUS's 
enrollment keeps increasing, 
by 1986 they will have 5,000 
students. 

Currently LSUS has 4,409 
students enrolled for the 
spring 1984 semester, an 
increase of 7 percent from the 
spring of 1983. 

LSU is setting up a new 
seating system to let students 
into athletic events next year. 

Paul Fredericks, student 
athletic advisory council 
chairman, said the new system 
will require students to redeem 
coupons for tickets. The 
coupons will be distributed at 
registration. Students will 
have until the Thursday af- 
ternoon prior to the football 
game to redeem their coupon. 

Reserved seating would put 
an end to the fraternity 
practice of saving large blocks 
of seats. This in turn will help 
out with seating problems at 
the games. 

Nicholls State students were 
greeted by a jazz band, 
clowns, and eggs Benedict at 
the university cafeteria on the 
Thursday before Mardi Gras. 

The special breakfast, 
complete with tablecloths, 
candles, flowers, and 
balloons, was planned by the 
cafeteria manager and 
prepared by home economics 
majors. 

Donald J. Ayo, Nicholls 
president, called it "the best- 
kept secret on campus." 

...Out 
to Eat 

(Continued from page3) 

Domino's. Mr. Gatti's is 
cheaper; however, you have to 
have a minimum order of 
$7.50 before thev will deliver. 
From Dominc's a single 
ingredient small pizza is $6.55, 
$7.49 for two ingredients and 
$8.45 for three ingredients. 
Mr. Gatti's charges $4.25 for a 
small single ingredient pizza- 
With two choices it's $4.85 
and $5.25 for three choices. 
Pizza Hut and Pizza Inn are 
very close in price with Pizza 
Hut slightly cheaper. Pizza 
Hut charges $4.75 for a small 
single topping compared t0 
Pizza Inn's $5.10. If you want 
two toppings, it's $5.45 at 
Pizza Hut and $5.95 at Pizza 
Inn. A three topping pizza i s 
$6.15 at Pizza Hut and $6.80 
at Pizza Inn. 

Next week, we will compare 
the prices of some typical 
dorm room foods. 



t 



Current Sauce'March 20, 1984 



Framing Workshop 



A matting and framing 
workshop conducted by 
graduate student Thomas 
Roberts of Fort Polk is being 
offered to the general public 
Wednesday, Thursday and 
also March 28 and 29. 

The four workshop 
sessions, each from 6:30 to 
8:30 p.m. in Room 111 of the 
Fine Arts Center, are being 
sponsored by the Division of 
Continuing Education and 
Community Services. 

The workshop, which costs 
$25 plus supplies, is designed 
to teach students the art of 
cutting mats and making 
frames for art and 
needlework. 



For additional information, 
contact Ann Foster in the 
Division of Continuing 
Education and Community 
Services at 357-4579. 

Counseling 

Telephone counseling is 
being offered three nights a 
week-Monday thru Wed- 
nesday from 6-9 p.m. --by the 
Counseling Center and the 
Department of Psychology 
and Counseling. Co- 
supervised by Dr. Jim 
Nicholson and graduate 



SLAE 



Entries in an essay contest 
sponsored by the Student 
Louisiana Association of 
Educators are due March 28 in 
Teacher Education Center 
218. 

Suggested topics are 
"Education; Under the Gun," 
"My Favorite Teacher," and 
"The Importance of a Good 
P.E. Program." Entries 
should be at least 200 words 
long, typed, and double- 
spaced. 

Three prizes will be given, 
donated by local merchants. 

There is a submission fee of 
$3, to be paid when the entry is 
submitted. 



NAIT 

The National Association of 
Industrial Technology 
travelled to Port Arthur, 
Texas, on March 4 to tour the 
Texaco plant, Standard Alloy, 
and the Port of Port Arthur. 

The next meeting is at 6 
P-m., Thursday, on the second 
floor of Russell Hall. All 
'nterested individuals 
welcome to attend. 



are 



Sigma 
Tau 
, Delta 

Sigma Tau Delta, 
organization for English 
m ajors and minors, will meet 
?J 2 p.m. Wednesday in Kyser 
Ha 'l 316, Susan Dollar's 
office. 

. Students interested in 
Joining may check on their 
el 'gibility by contacting Dollar 
0r Dr. Christine Ford, faculty 
a< ivisor. 

Theta Chi 

Theta Chi had an exchange 
w »h Delta Zeta March 8. 

Dan Kratz tied third place in 
tr| e backgammon tournament. 

Scott Ford earned fourth 
P'ace in the Trans-America 
Athletic Conference for 
Outstanding marksmanship on" 
tri eNSU rifle team. 



zboo'i mooi /mob 



assistant Michelle Miner, this 
service has been in existence 
since Feb. 20. 

Counseling Center 
357-5901 

Anyone who wants someone 
to talk to is free to call. 
Various concerns include 
depression, test anxiety, 
and anger, although the 
service is not limited to these 
problems alone. 

Telephone counseling is 
available at telephone number 
5901. 



ASTD Meeting 

Dr. William Dennis, 
professor of industrial 
education and technology, will 
address a luncheon meeting of 
the American Society for 
Training and Development 
Tuesday in Shreveport. 

"Competency-Based Train- 
ing in Industry" will be the 
title of Dennis' presentation. 

Dennis, a faculty member at 
NSU since 1972, is responsible 
for setting up Northwestern's 
industrial cooperative 
program at Riley-Beaird, Inc., 
in Shreveport in 1978. 



i 



News # 5 

SUMMER 
JOBS 

Camp Wawbansee, 
Near Ruston, La. 
Women and Men 
ages 18 and older 
June 10-Aug. 5, 1984 o 

Recruiter on Campus i 
March 27 

Contact Placement 
f\. Office 
Vfp 357-5621 
I GIRLS0 °^ For Information 2 , 
and Appointment I 

Equal Opportunity \ 
Employer < 

I 8 800BO OOO 00 fa a ho ° p ft J ftf* 




For a 20" x 28" lull-color poster ol this ad send »6 00 check or money order payable to Anheuser-Busch inc Dept 11-D One Busch Place Si Lou.s MO 63116 Allow 4-6 weeks 
Otter expires December 31 1984 Void where prohibited buoweiseo, . «,NGor beecsh • ih,sbuds ton »ou ••«>.« use n busch inc - si uoua 



6» Opinion 

Current Sauce* March 20, 1984 



The opinions expressed on this page are 
strictly those of the authors. They do not 
necessarily express the view of this paper, 
the student body of NSU, or the ad- 
ministration. 

All correspondence must be signed and a 
phone number must accompany it. Guest 
editorials are accepted but they must be 



signed. 

The Current Sauce reserves the right to 
edit any articles that come into our office, 
deleting anything that may be considered 
libelous. All articles must be turned in no 
later than the Wednesday preceding 
publication. 



That's 

Entertainment? 

Keeping students entertained has long been a 
major concern at Northwestern. Throughout the 
year, a multitude of activities are sponsored by 
one organization or another ~ sporting events, 
dances, movies, etc. — and most of them are free. 
Unfortunately, the low attendance at these 
events has long been a concern at Northwestern. 
Throughout the year, a multitude of activities are 
sponsored by one organization or another - 
sporting events, dances, movies, etc. — and most 
of them are free. Unfortunately, the low at- 
tendance at these events has been disappointing. 

Organizations have learned from experience 
that unique and extraordinary events have 
greater success potential than ho- hum activities. 
In light of the overwhelming crowd at Chaplin's 
Lake last Tuesday, this seems to be the case. 

When Sauce reporters went to the scene of 
Tuesday's drowning incident, they found a street 
line with people, automobiles, bicycles, and 
more people. 

It looked like a mini-festival. 

What do people get out of attendance at these 
"events?" It is human nature to be curious? To 
enjoy watching divers drag a body from the 
muddy waters of a lake? 

The SUGB is especially proud of their latest 
product Union Station. It opens today with 
happy hour at 3 p.m. Anyone wearing overalls 
gets a free beer. Comedian Andy Andrews is set 
to perform there at 4 p.m. 

Put down those books for awhile. Swim some 
laps for the Red Cross, watch a movie, eat some 
crawfish! 

Why can people find time to view a heart- 
breaking scene such as the search for a 
youngster's body, but cannot seem to make it to 
a basketball game? 

Let the Good Times Roll! 

It's mid-term and the general feeling is that 
most of us need a break. That's what the SUGB 
had in mind when they planned Mid-term Blitz, a 
week's worth of concentrated activities. 

Judging from the schedule of events, there 
seems to be something for everyone this week - 
athletic competitions, dancing, comedians, and, 
of course, a home-styled crawfish boil. 

Current Sauce 
Staff 



Speaking Up 



By Christine Avant 

One afternoon I walked into the 
classroom that I student teach in and gazed 
upon the activities of the students. I felt that 
I was in a college classroom. 

One group, some of the boys who aren't 
even getting in their classes, was talking 
about their dates this past weekend. A 
second group, some of those students that 
are barely passing their classes, was giggling 
and telling jokes as they laughed about an 
incident that occured earlier that day. 

The final group of students, the true 
achievers, was sitting and had their notes 
from yesterday's lecture out. 

The attitude of the first two groups led me 
to ask, "Why are they the way they are?" 
The answer that I came up with was that the 
students in the first two groups somewhere 
in their schooling missed developing a sense 
of determination. 

Determination, that inner feeling of pride 
in one's achievement and the ability to 
"stick with it till the end" is missing in the 
education system. Determination must be 
instilled in the personality of students for the 
education process to be successful. Without 
it, a sense of apathy has been allowed to 
develop and spread throughout our college 
and high school campuses. 

Apathy, the "I don't care" attitude, is 
unhealthy to the teaching environment and 
created an air of hostility towards the 
teacher of student teacher who cares about 
his students. These teachers, who try to 
create a pleasant atmosphere for learning by 
adding to their presentations such things as 
more effective role modeling are forced to 
deal with students who are sassy and 
arrogant and who come to class without 
materials and totally unprepared. 



Apathy Starts Early 



The actions of these students remind me 
of some of the students I have encountered 
as an NSU student. 

The sense of apathy has been compounded 
with the lack of a goal-setting program in the 
elementary and high schools. This factor has 
caused problems for the high school junior 
and senior who needs to be able to weigh the 
options available to him in order to establish 
his career choice. 

Since this has not been done, the colleges 
are getting students who are confused about 
what they want, and college failures are on 
the rise. 

The reason for this can be seen in the 
actions of some of the students of this 
university. They skip class, do not study 
properly, and drop those courses that they 
find are the least bit difficult for them. 

There is time to correct this problem, and 
that time is now. 

First, do not blame the apathy of the 
student body on the teachers. The teachers 
are there to help, but if those students who 
are having problems don't come to them, 
they can not help except by providing as 
good a role model as they can. 
. Second, students need to value a good 
education. 

Once these two things are taken into 
consideration, it is clear that a goal-setting 
program that explains what a goal is, how to 
set goals on the right level of difficulty, and 
how to follow through with one's plan, 
would be beneficial in getting those students 
who are in the first two categories to become 
better students through determination. 
Christine Avant, an English education 
major, is doing her practice teaching at 
Natchitoches Central High School. 



Letter to the Editor 

Writer Urges Extravaganza Participation 



Editor 


Lisa Williams 


Advertising Manager 


Lucy LeBlanc 


Business Manager 


Stephanie Samuels 


Sports Editor 


Joe Cunningham 


Layout Editor 


John Ramsey 


Proofreader 


David Berg 


Reporter 


Diana Gratten 


Reporter 


Joel Langton 


Photographer 


Mark Griffith 


Circulation Manager 


Charlene Elvers 


Advisor 


Dr. Sara Burroughs 


(USPS No. 140-660) 



Dear Editor: 

Perhaps one of the most 
important and influential 
events ever undertaken at NSU 
begins next Saturday with the 
Centennial Extravaganza at 7 
p.m. in Prather Coliseum. 

Over a year ago, three local 
businessmen, Tom Anselmi, 
Ed Breedlove, and Lee Posey, 
decided to raise much needed 
capital for student scholar- 
ships through the Centennial 
Fund Drive. 

They realized that while 
NSU's enrollment had 
stabilized, almost every 
economic problem being 
experienced by NSU could be 
solved if sufficient numbers of 
new students were enrolled. 
This solution to NSU's 
problems may not be new one, 
but their solution seems to be 
the most involved and largest 
ever enacted at NSU. 

They hope to raise $5 
million in five years by in- 
dividual pledges from NSU 
faculty, staff, and alumni, 
friends of NSU and local 



businesses. So far, nearly a 
thousand tickets have been 
sold at $100 apiece for the 
Centennial Extravaganza, 
which kicks off the 
Developmental Campaign 
Fund Drive. 

The NSU Alumni 
Association and NSU 
Foundation are planning on 
investing the money back into 
NSU primarily by offering 
scholarships, by helping to 
fund special university 
recruiting, by iieiping to fund 
campus activities for visiting 
high school students and by 
special recruiting efforts in the 
new Louisiana School for 
Match, Science and the Arts. 

Through their Centennial 
Development Campaign, the 
NSU Alumni Association is 
hoping to receive much needed 
support from not only the 
faculty and staff at NSU, but 
perhaps most importantly of 
all, NSU's own students. 
NSU's greatest asset is its 
students, and the Association 
is urging all students to help 
them in their campaign drive. 



Students are asked to help 
sell Extravaganza tickets. For 
each two tickets sold, the 
Association is giving that 
student one free ticket. 
Students are also urged to 
contact their high schools to 
help recruit prospective NSU 
students and to give the 
Alumni Association names ot 
students who would be eligi b ' e 
to receive the new scholar- 
ships. 

Because of the over- 
whelming response to "j e 
Fund drive, the Association 1 5 
hoping to have freshman 
scholarships of lengths fr orn 
one to five years available 35 
early as fall 1984. 

Since the university i" ece j^ 
state funding of about $2,0^ 
for each NSU student, M 
Association hopes to recru' 
an additional 600 students arwj 
therefore raise an addition*/ 
$1 million to be pumped ba<* 
into the NSU system withi" 
the next five years. 

Kevin Bartholomew 



Current Sauce*March 20, 1984 



Happenings •! 



Purple Jackets 



The Purple Jacket Club 
announces that their In- 
vitational Tea is scheduled for 
Tuesday, April 10, 1984, at 8 
p.m. in tne Student Union. 
Invitations will be sent out this 
week. 

The annual Blue Key - 
Purple Jacket Week is 
scheduled for April 9 - April 
12, 1984. Included in the 
activities of this service week 
are a Sing-a-Long at a local 
nursing home, visiting the 
Children's Center, and 
organizing an Easter egg hunt 
for the Natchitoches 

Wesley 

The Wesley Foundation, 
520 College Avenue, will be 
featuring a program on 
Central America at this week's 
Thursday "Noon Alter- 
native." 

This event is a part of 
Central America Week, a 
nationally coordinated event 
which joins thousands of 
congregations and com- 
munities in a week of worship, 
study and action in support of 
justice and peace in Central 
America. 

The noon program will 
commemorate the death of 
Archbishop Oscar Romero, 
who was slain in El Salvador 
while saying Mass. His appeals 
to the armed forces of El 
Salvador and to the govern- 
ment of the United States to 
stop the repression in his 
country will be remembered in 
similar acts of prayer and 
protest around the world. 

Kappa Sigma 

Kappa Sigma Fraternity's 
officers for 1984-85 are Skippy 
Waters, president; Ben 
Mayeaux, vice president; Greg 
Shoalmire, grand master of 
ceremonies; Shawn Wyble, 
secretary; Stacy Scroggins, 
treasurer; Thomas Hardee and 
Tim Sprowl, guards; and Clay 
Mayeaux, alternate guard. 

The 1984 Black and White 
Formal was held Saturday 
mght after a banquet at 
Lasyone's and a champagne 
Party at the home of Ted 
Gardiner. 

Kappa Sigs who boxed in 
Jast week's KA Boxing 
rournament are Dane 
McLemore, Rusty Jones, and 
Tim Sprowl. 

Mr. Jack McCain Jr., the 
father of 1983-84 Kappa Sig 
President Jack McCain III, 
*as recently named Nat- 
chitoches, "Man of the 
Year." 

Skippy Waters is the new 
Greek editor for Potpourris 
centennial edition next year. 

Jim Reichel, who served as 
fall pledge class president, was 
"mtiated in January with the 
j^er 15 men in the fall class, 
•lis name was accidentally 
"muted in a recent Current 
^auce article. 



Association for Retarded 
Citizens. 

Also on the calendar of 
events is the Annual Purple 
Jacket Banquet on May 3, 
1984. 

Phi Mu 

Kappa Iota chapter of Phi 
Mu will join other collegiate 
and alumnae members 
throughout the nation in 
celebration of 132 years of 
leadership and service. 

Founders' Day was ob- 
served March 4. Every 
member will give one penny 



for each year of the 132 years 
since Phi Mu's founding on 
March 4, 1852, at Wesleyan 
College in Mai. '■n, Georgia. 

These donations are given to 
the Alpha Memorial Fund. 
The interest accrued by the 
fund is used yearly in awar- 
ding scholarships and loans to 
qualifying students. 

Phi Mu's Rose Carnation 
Ball is Friday at the National 
Guard Armory. The theme 
will be "All Time High." 

Karen wood was "guest 
speaker at Kappa Iota's 
chapter's mother-daughter 
banquet March 11 at 
Lasyone's. 



Ski Team 

The Hitch-hikers and the 
Strait Shooters were the 
winners of men's and women's 
divisions in the recent Ski 
Team/Budweiser mid-season 
basketball tournement. 

Men's division second and 
third-place winners were the 
Express and Steamroller. 
Women's runners-up were 
Sigma Kappa and Christian 
Students. 

Students interested in 
joining the Ski Team are 
invited to the regular meeting 
at 7 p.m. Wednesday in 
Student Union Room 240. 



Delta 

Sigma 
Theta 



The Iota Mu chapter of 
Delta Sigma Theta has 
welcomed three new sorors: 
Angela Jones, Cynthia 
Murphy, and Deatrice 
Newton. 

Susan Combest received the 
People's Choice Award in the 
Lady of the Bracelet Pageant, 
and she will be inducted into 
Phi Kappa Phi Wednesday for 
her academic achievement. 



The new police recruits. 
Call them slobs. 
Call them jerks. 
Call them gross. 

Just don't call them 
when you're in trouble. 





m 

What an Institution! 



"POLICE ACADEMY" a PAUL MASLANSKY production 
starring STEVE GUTTENBERG • KIM CATTRALL • BUBBA SMITH • and GEORGE GAYNES as comdt. lassard 

story by NEAL ISRAEL & PAT PROFT • screenplay by NEAL ISRAEL & PAT PROFT and HUGH WILSON 
I w»twc«o m produced by PAUL MASLANSKY • directed by HUGH WILSON *. . 1ADD COMPANV ^ 

PIRFNT OR tOUl I GLIRDUM WW-.*- .. . - Q 




8 •Sports 



Current Sauce'March 20, 1984 




Northwestern 

SPORTS 

Current Sauce 



Turpin to Get 
Superdome Turf 



There will be an added 
touch of class to Nor- 
thwestern's Turpin Stadium 
with the addition of the 
football portion of the New 
Orleans Superdome's turf. 

NSU's Athletic Director 
Tynes Hildebrand was in- 
strumental in the acquisition 
of the playing turf. 

He said that he was made 
aware of Northwestern's 
possible acquisition of the turf 
in late 1983. He then contacted 
the State Property Control 
Department about Nor- 
thwestern's chances of ob- 
taining the carpet since they 
were the only state supported 
school playing on an artificial 
surface. 

Hildebrand explains, "We 
wrote a letter to the Board and 
then the Superdome Com- 
mission decides that they want 
to keep it and sell it. Property 
Control started pressuring 
them about it and so they got 
the State Attorney General to 
rule on it. He ruled in their 



(Superdome's) tavor ana tney 
sent bids out." 

"LSU bid on it and they 
only bid $10,000. They wanted 
a $100,000, maybe $80,000. 
We couldn't bid on it because 
we didn't have any money to 
bid on it. 

The Superdome Com- 
mission decided that it 
wouldn't be worthwhile to sell 
the carpet at such a low price 
so Northwestern received it by 
default, saving the Univeristy 
over $500,000. 

The Superdome's carpet is 
in much better condition 
because of limited play and 
excellent upkeep in the domed 
stadium. 

Hildebrand adds, "The 
point is, we are saving the 
State of Louisiana a half 
million dollars." 

It will cost Northwestern 
$60,000 to have the carpet 
installed plus transportation 
costs. The Demons will play 
the 1984 football season on the 
present surface. 



Demons Dominate Dogs 



Northwestern's men's tennis 
team moved its perfect record 
to 8-0 here Sunday with an 8-1 
win over Louisiana Tech. The 



f rtfl R II I 

IIIKIIIIIl 

I Ullflllfl 

One of the finest tequilas 
from Mexico. Made by the ' 
traditional time honored , 
method. Torada Tequila 
White and Reposado, Truly 
Mexico's Best Shot, 



Demons won five of the six 
singles matches and then swept 
all three doubles matches in 
winning the set. 



Me»< 



foot 



For 3 14 »22 color poslor ol the Torada Tequila ad send 53.00 lo SPAR. INC.. PO Bo« 
S2831 New Orleans. La 70152 Otter good wtiile supply lasts MEXICAN TEQUILA 80 
PROOF IMPORTED AND BOTTLED BY SAZERAC CO INC . NO. LA. 



I-M Basketball Playoffs Round One 



Yang 1000 and BSU went 
into sudden death in the third 
overtime, before Rodney 
Thrash scored on a driving 
layup to give the Yangsters a 
59-57 win in the first round of 
the I-M basketball playoffs. 

Thrash led the Yangsters 
with 21 points and he was 
followed by Clifton Walker 
and Jay Lavaspere with 17 and 
13 points each. Mark Mendez 
with 19 points and Wayne 
Waggoner with 16, led BSU. 

In other first round games, 
Omega Psi Phi downed Kappa 
Sigma 57-36 as Craig Ryan hit 
24. Phi Beta Sigma, behind 
Dwayne Lathan's 19 points 
and Vada Carr's 13 eased by 



Tau Kappa Epsilon, 42-39. 
Frank SiSsion hit 15 and Harry 
Martin chipped in 14 for TKE. 

Van Craig and Sam Car- 
penter hit 16 and 15 points 
apiece to lead the Budmen past 
the Blind Boys 47-45. Ray 
Harbison gunned in 16 for BB. 

The Homeboys had the 
Sidekicks down by two points, 
54-52 when the game was 
declared a forfeit on the three 
technical rule. Ed Thompson 
led the Homeboys with 15 
points. And the Champs eased 
by the Heartbreakers 46-44 
behind the 15 points of Dan 
Blackwell. 

In girls first round play, Pat 
Pierson and Diane Powell 



each scored 14 points to lead 
the Strait Shooters past Sigma 
Kappa 38-35. In the other 
game, Christian Students 
ended Un Kappa 5th's season 
with a 35-34 win. Cindy Wigley 
had 15 points for CS while 
Renee Richard has 12 for 
UK5th. 

In the second round of the I- 
M playoffs, the Chamnps 
eased by Budmen 47-43 as Jim 
Blackwell hit 17 markers. 
Mark Chamberlain led the 
Budmen with 16 points. Yang 
1000 tripped the Homeboys 
71-56 behind Jay Lavasperes 
16 points and Omega Psi Phi 
crushed Phi Beta Sigma 63-43 
as Jerry Lynch hit 17, 



Strait Shooters, Yang Claim I-M Basketball 



Julie Robinson scored 15 
points and Mary Simmons 
added 12 more to lead the 
Strait Shooters past Christian 
Students 52-24 and give them 
the all-campus championship 
in the I-M basketball playoffs. 

The Strait Shooters jumped 
out to a 27-19 halftime lead 
and limited CS to just five 
second half points in winning 
the title for first year coaches 
Lonnie Banks and Val 
Williams. 



Jarvis Shaw had 14 points 
for Yang 1000 and the 
Yangsters nipped the Champs 
38-36 to win their second 
straight independent 
basketball title. 

It was a close game all the 
way with neither team ever 
getting more than a four point 
lead. At halftime the Champs 
were up 20-19, but a tough 
inside game and clutch free 
throw shooting down the 
stretch gave Yang their win. 



Yang 1000 and Omega Psi 
Phi played it close and 
physical for the entire game, 
but it was Rob Johnston's 
four straight free throws with 
less than a minute to go that 
gave Yang 1000 their second 
straight all-campus cham- 
pionship in I-M basketball. 

Johnston's eight points led a 
very balanced Yang scoring 
attack which saw all seven 
players get into the scoring 
column. 



Lady Demon Tennis Team 
Gets Sweet Revenge on USL 



Northwestern's women's 
tennis team avenged an earlier 
loss and improved its record to 
6-5 on the season here 
Saturday afternoon with a 5-4 
win over Southwestern. 
Earlier this Spring the Lady 
Cajuns had taken a 5-4 win in 
Natchitoches. Northwestern 
has won three straight matches 
to move above the .500 mark 
for the first time this season 
since winning the opening 
match. 



Against Southwestern the 
Lady Demons won four of the 
six single matches to take 
control and then secured the 
win as Kim Tollett and Carla 
Tubbs won the No. 3 doubles 
match in straight sets. 

SINGLES: 

L Liliana Isaza (NSU) def. 
Terry Tennison, 6-4, 6-3; 2. 
Ana Maria deFilippo (NSU) 
def. Carla Armato, 6-2, 6-2; 3. 
Angela Peterson (NSU) def. 



Hiroko Mimachi, 6-4, 4-6, 7- 
5; 4. Sherine elSakka (USL) 
def. Carla Tubbs, 6-3, 6-7, 6- 
1; 5. Kim Tollett (NSU) def. 
Dawn Hearron, 6-4, 6-4; 6. 
Melinda Drouin (USL) def. 
Monica Isaza, 6-4, 6-3. 
DOUBLES: 

1 . Armato-Mimachi def. 
Peterson-deFelippo, 6-3, 5-7, 
7-5 2. elSakka-Tennison-def. 
L. Isaza-Kim Arnett, 6-3, 6-4; 
3. Tollett-Tubbs def. Susan 
Magruder-Drouin, 6-4, 6-3 



Northwestern State Univ. 

ARE YOUR 
COLLEGE FINANCES IN 
CRITICAL CONDITION? 

Joining the Army Reserve can reduce 
your -ollege costs. If you qualify, our Ed- 
ucational Assistance program will pay up to 
$1,000 a year of your tuition for four years. 

If you have taken out a National Direct 
or Guaranteed Student Loan since October 
1, 1975, our Loan Forgiveness program will 
repay 15% of your debt (up to $10,000) or 
$500, whichever is greater, for each year 
you serve. 

If you'd like to find out more about how 
a Reserve enlistment can help pay for col- 
lege, call the number below. Or stop by. 

SS Harry Harrell 
U.S. Army Recruiting Station ARMY RESERVE* 
119 Royal Street gg ■ y y £JLN BE* 

Natchitoches, LA 357-8469 "* FWU v#*i* 

"ASK ABOUT OUR BUDDY PLATOON" 



Sports »9 



Current Sauce-March 20, 1984 



Fabre No-Hits Demons, Nicholls Sweeps 



Nicholls got no-hit pitching 
from Stan Fabre in the first 
contest on the way to a 
doubleheader sweep over 
Northwestern here Wednesday 
night. The Colonels won the 
opener by a 7-1 marginand the 
nightcap by a 9-1 score. 

In the first contest Fabre 
improved his season record to 
3-0 by allowing just two 
baserunners, ore on a walk 
and another who was hit by a 
pitch. Fabre struck out 11, 



including the last seven batters 
in a row. Nicholls State got 
two hits from both Mati 
Bergeron an Bobby Dickerson 
while Bergeron and Gordo 
Meyer both had two RBIs, 
Meyer hitting a solo homer in 
the fourth. 

In the second contest 
Northwestern managed five 
hits, but scored only one run 
as John Faciane collected 10 
strikeouts. The Demon hits 



included a double and a single 
by Scott Huscroft and singles 
by Jay Lavespere, Randy Roe 
and Brian McPherson, who 
had an RBI in the fifth. 

Nicholls State scored four 
runs in the first inning in 
handing John Kowalski his 
fourth straight loss of the 
season. For the contest 
Nicholls state collected nine 
hits, two by Dickerson. 
Bergeron and Mike Tullier 
both had two runs batted in. 



Demons Edge Hardin-Simmons 



Gil Herndon doubled to 
lead off the bottom of the 
ninth and later scored on a 
fielders choice as Nor- 
thwestern edged Hardin- 
Simmons 2-1 here Sunday 
afternoon in a single contest. 

The Demons are now 8-19 
on the season and 3-6 in the 
league while the Cowboys are 
1-2 in the TAAC and 6-15 
overall. 

After Herndon doubled to 
lead off the ninth, he was 
sacrificed to third by Wayne 
Lupo. Hardin-Simmons then 
walked Brian McPherson and 
David Bailey intentionally to 
load the bases. On the first 
pitch Scott Huscroft hit a slow 



ground to shortstop and the 
Cowboys failed to turn the 
double play as Herndon 
scored the winning run. 

Northwestern had scored its 
first run in the second inning 
when Herndon singled with 
two outs. Herndon then stole 
second and scored on Lupo's 
single. The Demons collected 
just six hits in the contest and 
left 1 1 men on base. 

Hardin-Simmons scored its 
only run in the top of the 
ninth, and had two other 
runners thrown out a the plate 
during the inning. After one 
man was out, the Cowboys 
loaded the bases with two 
singles and a walk. 



Few Bright Spots 
In 6-22 Season 



Few things went right for 
the 6-22 Demon Basketball 
team but there were some very 
bright spots. 

Although NSU set the 
record for most losses in a 
season at 22 there were some 
v ery encouraging signs as the 
season came to an abrupt halt 
the first round of the Trans 
American Conference. 
The play of sophomore 



center Donald Mays and 
freshman forward Sylvester 
Smith sent out a warning to 
Demon opponents to beware 
in the 84-85 campaign eight 
months away. 

Demon Head coach Wayne 
Yates commented on the play 
of the inside^ combo, "Donald 
and Sylvester were certainly 
playing their best basketball at 
continued on page 11 



.SUNSET^ 

VWf| UNLIMITED J&Jj 

TRAVEL AGENCY ^✓"^ 

Now Open At 

560 Front Street 
Monday-Friday 8:30 a.m. -5 p.m. 

•All Your Travel Arrangements 
•Domestic and International 
•Business and Pleasure 
Commercial Accounts Welcome 
NO SERVICE FEE TO THE CUSTOMER 
ALL MAJOR CREDIT CARDS ACCEPTED 
ALL NSU STUDENTS AND 
fOREIGN STUDENTS WELCOME 



The next batter hit a 
bouncer back to the mound 
but Trey McCollom made a 
wild throw to the plate. One 
runner scored while a second 
runner was out at the plate. 
The final out of the inning 
came when a runner from 
third tried to score on a pitch 
that squirted away from Lupo, 
but he too was out at the plate. 

Kevin Warner pitched 8'/3 
innings for the Demons and 
allowed just seven hits. 
McCollum picked up the win 
to move his record to 1-0 on 
the season. 




Mike Antonini races back and fires another one 
in a recent baseball game for the Diamond 
Demons. The Demons have a home game every 
afternoon this week. 



UNION STATION 

OPENING TUESDAY 




Comedian Andv Andrews 

a writer for the original 
Saturday Night Live 

Happy Hour 
3 p.m. 



i 
i 



i 




50* Beer - 2 Bit Hot Dogs 
2 Bit Lemonade 
Andy Andrews 4 p.m. 
Prizes and T-Shirts Given Away 
1 st BeerFree For Wearing Overalls 

Located In Games Area Of 
The Student Union 



•.•.•-*.'.•.•. w.w.w. 



1 

•V, 



I 



lOSports 



Current Sauce*March 20, 1984 



Lady Tennis Team 
Downs West Texas 6-3 



Lady Demons Sweep Grambling 



Capturing four of six singles 
titles and two of three doubles 
crowns, the Lady Demon 
tennis team of Northwestern 
captured their fourth win of 
the season to climb to within 
one game of the .500 mark. 
The NSU girls won four of the 
first five singles matches and 
the first and third doubles 
matches in defeating West 
Texas State Univeristy. 

SINGLES: 
1. Liliana Isaza (NSU) 
defeated Elva Roman, 6-2, 6- 



2; 2. Ana Maria deFellippo 
(NSU) defeated Michelle 
Morris, 6-4, 6-4; 3. Ellen 
Mimmo (WTSU) defeted 
Karla Tubbs, 7-6, 6-4; 

DOUBLES: 
1. Peterson-deFillippo (NSU) 
defeated Elva Roman-Morris, 
6-4, 7-5; 2. Elsa Roman- 
Nimmo (WTSU) defeated 
Liliana Isaza-Joy Arnett, 6-3, 
6-4; 3. Tubbs-Tollet (NSU) 
defeated Jaquess-Montemay- 
or, 6-2, 6-1. 



Berry got her second 
straight win while Richard had 
two hits to the Lady Demon 
attack. 



The. Lady Demons Softball and the Lady Demons added a 
team swept a pair of games couple more for j nsurance 
from the Grambling State purposes, to gain their second 
Tigerettes in Grambling last win of the afternoon, 
week 

Jl*' S3 rU h »v3 NSU Splits with Hardin-Simmons 

walks, and smart softball to David Bailey singled to 
score seven runs in the sixth score Jim Smedley in the 
inning and record an 8-5 win. bottom of the seventh inning 
Wendy Zucconi had a pair as Northwestern defeated 
of hits for NSU while Cindy Hardin-Simmons 4-3 in the 

opening game of a 
doubleheader Saturday. 

The Cowboys limited 
Northwestern to just four hits 



Berry picked up the win. 

In the second game, second 
baseman Renee Richard 
stroked a single in the last 



inning to score Annette in taking the nightcap by a 2-1 
Manuel with the winning run marein. Northwestern is now 



7-19 overall and 2-6 in the 
TAAC while Hardin-Simmons 
is 6-14 and 1-1 in league play. 

The Cowboys had taken an. 
early lead in the opener by 
scoring a single run in the first 
and adding two runs in the 
second. But from there 
Demon Jay Lavespere allowed 
seven hits and collected five 
Continued on page 11 



r 



to 




Dine in 
or carry out 



FREE PIZZA 

When you buy any size pizza get the 
next smaller size same style with 
equal number of toppings FREE. Not 
good with other discounts. 



Ite* inn* I, J 




College Night Thursday Night 

5-10 p.m. (dine in only) 

Mini 6" Pizza OO* 
Choice of 2 toppings for only W 

(Option: With Small Salad '!*) 



Buy One Buffet and 
I receive a second one for 
l f2 price 

I Good only on Monday and 
h vTuesday night. T Utth inn 



Buffets 



Sunday Mon.-Fri. Mori. & Tues. Night 
11:30-2 11-2 5:30-8:30 

SeyPizzainn. 

Redeem these coupons for 
great discounts on your 
Pizza Inn Favorites! 

124 Hwy . 1 South 352- 5250 




i/ on A Voll©9 e ' f co^ 



*L d or 




tie 
pi" 11 ' 



and 



in 



\e\- 



listing 1 



and « 



pies 



CO' 



cen 




Current Sauce*March 20, 1984 



Lady Demons Take 
Consolation Title 



Northwestern 's Lady Demon 
softball team won two of three 
games on Saturday in the 
second day of sction to take 
the consolation title at the 
NSU-Sulphur Tournament 
this past weekend. 

The Lady Demons had a 
tough time of it on Friday, 
dropping all four games. The 
Lady Demons lost to Nor- 
theast Louisiana by scores of 
13-5 and 5-2 and to Sam 
Houston State by scores of 7-0 
and 10-0. 

On Saturday the Lady 
Demons opened with a 12-2 
loss to Northeast Louisiana. 
Following that Northwestern 
defeated McNeese State by a 



Splits... 



Continued frompage 10 

strikeouts. 

The Demons scored their 
first run in the third when 
Brian McPherson singled with 
one out and after a strikeout 
scored on a double by Scott 
Huscroft, who extended his 
hitting streak to seven games. 

In the fifth the Demons tied 
the score as McPherson and 
Bailey singled with two outs. 
McPherson scored on a 
throwing error as Bailey stole 
second and Bailey scored on 
Huscroft's second double. 

In the seventh Wayne Lupo 
singled to start the inning and 
pinch-runner Smedley was 
sacrificed to second. Bailey 
'hen delivered his game 
inning single to center field. 

In the second game Joe 
Jackson went the distance for 
'he Demons, allowing just five 
"its as the Cowboys scored 
5!"gle runs in the fourth and 
tlf th innings. Northwestern 
sc °red its only run in the 
second inning when Bubba 
Patterson doubled and scored 
° n a single by David Reynolds. 
Patterson had two of the four 
■Ms for the Demons. 

Bright Spots... 

continued from page 9 

th eend of the season." 

Mays turned in a five star 
^tormance averaging 7.5 
P °'nts and 6.5 rebounds. His 
ars shone bright late in the 
ason as he averaged 18 
j* mts and 9.4 rebound in the 
^ l "ve games of the season. 

.Sylvester finished the season 
tn e number two spot in the 
«:? r,n 8 and rebounding 
^gory, 10.2 ppg. and four 
°°unds per contest. 

Wait ni ° r point Suard Fred 
10 s P aced a11 Demon s with 
Points per game. Yates 



y that 



his contribution as 



4-3 margin and then edged 
Quincy College of Illinois 4-3 
in the consolation bracket 
finals. 

For the season the Lday 
Demons now stand at 5-10 
heading into a doubleheader at 
home on Wednesday agains 
McNeese State. Nicholls State 
won the seven-team tour- 
nament in Sulphur, which was 
held along with a 24-team high 
school tournament. Stephen 
F. Austin placed second. 

Cindy Berry, a junior 
outfielder for the Lady 
Demons who is from Nat- 
chitoches, was the only Lady 
Demon player named to the 
all-tournament team. 



Team Stays Perfect 

Northwestern's mens tennis 
team ran its record to a perfect 
5-0 after defeating West Texas 
State 5-4 here yesterday. The 
Demons captured four of the 
six singles matches and in 
doubles competition won the 
No. 3 doubles to remain 
undefeated. 

NSU travels to Centenary 
this Friday for a match against 
Centenary, and will be in 
Beaumont, Texas on Saturday 
for a confrontation with 
Lamar. 
SINGLES: 

1. Oriol Vega (NSU) defeated 
Chris Mease, 6-2, 6-2; 2. 
Morris Brown (NSU) defeated 
Anthony Sadler, 6-2, 6-4; 3. 
Hugo Molina (NSU) defeated 
AlanTrivett, 6-4, 6-2; 4. Jorge 
Salvo (NSU) defeated Luis 
Zavala, 4-6, 7-5, 6-3 



SPRING 
BLOUSES 

FOR JUNIORS 

As interpreted bj; 
EricBentiey — 
Shirtmaker 

Perfect mates for jeans, skirts, pants, 
shorts — pastel solids and stripes — 
in menswear fabrics — easy care — 
some with white collar and cuffs — 
short sleeves — 

$18.00 to $22.00 

Large Selection 
Stos 5/6 to 15/16 




SPECIAL Jogging Suits in Terrycloth 

by Ms. CheviQUS Crew Neck - S26.00, Zip from - S28.00 



Lewis 9 



"the friendly stor «" 



Jolenr Anders. Inc 
10S Wilhamt Ave 
Nut 

Broadmoor Shopping Center 




«| h^^br^ , 7 r/„* „r Seagram s . 

^grant's Seven gets thmgssnrr « 



. r general was as important 
^ h »s buckets. 



) 1984 SEAGRAM DISTILLERS CO., N Y,, N Y AMERICAN WHISKEY-A BLEND 

) PROOF "SEVEN-UP" AND "7 UP" ARE TRADEMARKS OF THE SEVEN UP COMPANY 



Seagrams 




9HK 



mum 



Student Union Governing Board Presents ' 




a week of activities 



March 1 9-25 



Monday-1 9 

Computer Portraits 1 0-2 p.m. 
S.U. Ballroom 




Wednesday-21 



Centennial Nostalgic Speaker 
Lucille Hendricks 
11-12 p.m. S.U. Lobby 

Swim-A-Cross 3-7 p.m. 
Natatorium 
Rules and Sponsor Sheets Available 
in Rm. 21 4 of the Student Union. 
Participants Receive T-Shirts 
Winners Receive a Trophy 
Movie-Enter The Dragon 7:30 Kyser 



................ Ufffffff ettttttttttt$$i ss»* 




Friday-23 



Bruce Lee Movie! 
Game of Death 
7:30 p.m. Kyser 



Tuesday-20 

Centennial Nostalgic Speaker 
Bob Wilson 
11-12 p.m. S.U. Lobby 
Happy Hour - 3 p.m. 
Comedian Andy Andrews-4 p.m. 
Prizes & T-Shirts Given Away 
1st Beer Free For Wearing Overalls! 



Thursday-22 Centennial Nostalgic Speaker 

Dean Nicholls 
11-12 p.m. S.U. Lobby 




Hypnotist Tom DeLuca 
7 p.m. Student 
Union Ballroom 



Saturday-24 



1 8 Hole Golf Scramble-1 a.m. 
*1 Entry Fee - 4 Man Teams 
Prizes For 1st, 2nd, & 3rd Place Teams 
Donated By Budweiser 

Crawfish Boil 3 p.m. 
Free Lantz Band - 4 p.m. 
NSU Recreation Complex 



ft . . ................. ............... r-rrrr fffffffffrffijjjffffijjjjj, 

Sunday-25 

INTRAMURAL FESTIVAL 



2:30-5 p.m. at the Intramural Building 
Afterwards, Party With The 
Voltage Brothers 5-8 p.m. 
(Beer Will Be Sold) 



w w w w »» w w w w w #» w rrrrr rrrrtttttittf til tun, sttntt $$iii3* 




Video in the Addition all week 
Man From Snowy River 



Activities Free to ail Full-Time NSU Students 
With an ID. 



Student Union Governing Board 





Celebration Of A Century, 1884-1984 

Current Sauce 



Northwestern State University 
Natchitoches, Louisiana 
Volume LXXXII, No. 20 
Tuesday, March 27, 1984 




Faculty Members Upset Over Campaign '•Pressure ' 



By Darlene Winslow 

Many faculty members are 
upset about having to turn in 
signed pledge sheets for the 
Centennial Development 
Campaign to their department 
chairman whether they 
pledged a contribution or not, 
the Current Sauce has learned. 

The pledge sheet that most 
faculty members received 
suggested pledges ranging 
from $500 to $25,000 spread 
over five years. They could 
also check a line, "I do not 
wish to participate at this 
time." 

Faculty members from these 
- departments said they were 
J required to turn in pledge 
sheets: Mathematics, Theatre 
and Media Arts, Language 
Arts, and Business. 

Many faculty members 
seemed to have feelings about 
the matter but refused to 
eemment for publication. 

Neill Cameron, associate 
professor of English, said, 
"Signing the pledge in no way 
intimidates me. I did not 



pledge a monetary gift because 
the ultimate destination of it 
has not been made clear to me. 

"Furthermore, I have given 
of myself, my time and my 
talent (such as it is) to this 
school for fifteen years and 
small thanks have been for- 
thcoming thus far. Why 
should a contribution of 
money be any more well- 
received." 

Many faculty members felt 
it was wrong to be pressured 
into signing pledge sheets. 

"Requiring faculty 
members to turn in signed 
pledges— even when they 
choose not to give— is 
pressuring them, and I think 
it's tacky, tasteless, and ill- 
mannered, not to mention an 
invasion of privacy," said 
Sara Burroughs, professor of 
English. 

"The sari' thing is that the 
anger about pressure has 
distracted people from a good 
cause." 

The program was started by 
three local businessmen, Tom 



Anselmi, Ed Breedlove, and 
Lee Posey, to raise money for 
student scholarships. All three 
were unavailable at press time. 

Marie Burkhead, professor 
of business, said, "The 
campaign started externally 
and should have been kept 
external." 

Some departments whose 
chairmen did not require 
faculty to return the pledge 
sheets are the Departments of 
Art; Biology and 
Microbiology; Chemistry, 
Physics, and Geology; 
Psychology and Counseling; 
Industrial Education, 
Technology and Aviation 
Science; and the Library 
faculty. 

One faculty member who 
asked not to be identified said, 
"It is interesting that at a state 
institution at which no raises 
have been given in the last year 
and rather inconsistent raises 
in the last few years, we are 
being asked to make rather 



Only two races contested 



Elections Slated for Tomorrow 



By Craig Scott 

Students who go to the polls 
Wednesday to cast their votes 
ln the SGA and SUGB elec- 
tions will not have many 
decisions to make. 

In an election in which one 
w ould normally cast 23 votes- 
eleven for SGA senators, five 



for SGA otticers, and seven 
for SUGB representatives- 
only two will be cast. 

Candidates for SGA 
president are Tod Klotzbach, 
Scott Repp, and Greg 
Shoalmire. Running for SGA 
treasurer are Lynn Nicolle and 
Jon Robbins. 



'84 Potpourri Delayed 
Until Fall Registration 



By John Ramsey 

The 1984 edition of Pot- 
P°urn will not be issued until 
^istration next fall, ac- 
cording to Carla Erickson, 
iy w editor. 

Two major problems have 
^"sed the delay from the 
" r 'ginal issuing date of May 1. 
' ne Potpourri staff 
Photographer "just didn't do 

aHH J ^ b '" said Erickson. She 
faaed that this yearbook will 
e the same size as the 1983 
edition. ' 

A 'so contributing to the 



delay is the recent death of 
Mr. Ezra Adams, who had 
served as Potpourri's advisor. 

Graduating students who 
paid for the yearbook but will 
not be here in the fall may 
request that a copy be mailed 
to them. Erickson said that 
students may call the staff 
office or slip a note under the 
door to request the mailing. 

As of press time, staff 
members were still trying to 
finish the remaining 15 pages 
of the yearbook. The original 
final deadline was in the 
second week of January. 



All other offices are either 
unopposed or have no can- 
didates. 

Nine students qualified to 
run for SGA senator-at-large, 
according to Stacy 
Baumgardner, commissioner 
of election. Since there are 
eleven openings, each of these 
will automatically take office. 
The newly elected president 
will appoint two students to 
fill the vacancies. 

He will also have to appoint 
a secretary for the SGA since 
there are no candidates in that 
race. Stacy Bamgardner will 
again be commissioner of 
elections, and Shawn Wyble 
will assume the office of vice- 
president. Neither candidate 
will meet opposition. 

Baumgardner stated that the 
lack of candidates is very 
discouraging. It doesn't seem 
like anyone is interested. 
People just don't realize that 
they are really missing out on 
things." 

About going into office 
unopposed, she said, "It is 
kind of nice not to have to 
(continued on page 2) 



sizable donations to the 
university. 

''The concept is 
meritorious, but with this 
university's salary structure, it 
certainly places a hardship on 
a faculty member to con- 
tribute the recommended 



amount." 

Bill Bryant, chairman of the 
Department of Art, feels there 
should be more faculty input 
so it would be more their 
program. He also said, "I 
think the faculty felt put upon 
or pressured." 



Campaign Hopefuls 
I 

These are the can- 
didates for SGA 
president and treasurer. 
Campaign statements are 
on page two. 




Tod Klotzbach 




Scott Repp 



Greg Shoalmire 





Lynn Nicolle 



Jon Robbins 



2«News 



Current Sauce«March 27, 1984 



SGA 



(Continued from page 1) 
run, but I was really hoping 
that someone else would at 
least show the interest to 
oppose me." 

Three students qualified for 
SUGB representatives-at-lar- 
ge: Sharon Sampite, Christi 
Moore, and Vanessa Boyer. 
There were seven openings on 
the SUGB. 

Deana Grau, SGA 
president, said the situation 
"is a shame. As last week's 
Current Sauce poll shows 



there is so much apathy. So 
many people just don't care." 

"They don't see the op- 
portunity they are passingup," 
she continued. "They just 
don't see the opportunity to 
learn." 

As the polls close, the 
president-elect, Klotzbach, 
Repp, or Shoalmire, will have 
his work cut out for him. Not 
only will he have to make 
appointments, but he must 
deal with the apathy of the 
student body. 



Dine in 
or carry out 



FREE PIZZA 

When you buy any size pizza get the 
next smaller size same style with 
equal number of toppings FREE Not 
good with other discounts. 



Pizza inn. 



College Night Thursday Night 

5*10 p.m. (dine in only) 

Mini 6" Pizza QQt 
Choice of 2 toppings for only "V 

(Option: With Small Salad , l ,s ) 



Buy One Buffet and 
I receive a second one for 
l ji price 

I Good only on Monday and 
h vTuesday night. Vim* inn 



Sunday 

11:30-2 



Buffets 



Mon.-Fri. Moh. & Tues. Night 
11-2 5:30-8:30 



Pizza irm. 

Redeem these coupons for 
great discounts on your 
Pizza Inn Favorites! 

124 Hwy 1 South 352- 5250 



Media Board Selects Editors 



Editors for Northwestern's 
newspaper and yearbook have 
been chosen by the Student 
Media Board. 

John Ramsey, a journalism 
major from Baton Rouge, was 
selected as Current Sauce's 
editor, while Carla Erickson, a 
business administration 
major from Anacoco, will fill 
that capacity on the Potpourri 
staff. 

Staffs for both publications 
were also announced. The 
Current Sauce editorial staff 
will consist of Lisa Williams, 
news editor; Lucy LeBlanc, 
advertising manager; and 
Stacy Scroggins , business 
manager. No sports editor has 
been chosen, although Ramsey 
"is looking into several 
possibilities." 

Potpourri's 1984-85 staff is 
Jan Chatelain, organizations; 
Skippy Waters, greeks; 
Kristine Leone, managing 
editor; Janice Williams, 
centennial section editor; and 
Dwight Bordelon, staff 
photographer. Like Current 
Sauce, no sports editor has 
been selected. 

Ramsey said he "is really 
excited about the newspaper. 
We have a lot of things 
planned that will bring 
Current Sauce up to par with 
or better than Louisiana's 
other public school 
newspapers." 



To do this, the paper will 
change format, typestyle, and 
maybe even the name. 

"We've encountered a 
really negative reaction to 
Current Sauce," he said. "A 
name change would probably 
help the paper's image." 

"If the name is changed or 
not, it will be a totally dif- 
ferent publication when 
students return next fall. I 
think everyone wiH really like 
the changes, which the staff 
will work on this summer." 

Erickson is also excited 
about next year's Potpourri. 
"This will be the centennial 
edition, and we've got to really 
try to make it memorable. Mr. 



Presson (Potpourri advisor) 
told us that this book will be 
looked at for the next 50 
years." 

Erickson adds that one staff 
photographer position is open, 
and it does include a 
scholarship. Also, anyone 
interested in interning should 
contact her as soon as 
possible. "Interns are almost 
assured of an editorship the 
following year, " she said. 

Students interested in 
working with either staff 
should contact the respective 
offices — Current Sauce at 
357-5456 (Rm. 225 Kyser), and 
Potpourri at 357-5026 (Rm. 
227 Kyser). 



Union Station Opens 



The Union Station opened 
March 20, with comedian 
Andy Andrews. The Station is 
located in the Student Union 
beneath the cafeteria and 
behind the games area on the 
first floor. 

A sizable crowd was on 
hand for the opening. Hot 
dogs, beer, and lemonade were 
on sale, and door prizes were 
given. 

The Station is being used for 
special occasions. As an 
alternate to the ballroom, the 
Station can offer students a 
smaller, more intimate 



SGA 



by Tod Klotzbach 
Candidate for SGA President 

At this time, I announce my 
candidacy for SGA 
President. I strongly feel it is 
time for a change in the 
SGA and university in 
general. 

A few goals I plan to ac- 
complish as your president is 
to change the election process 
from class senators; to two 
senators from each college and 
nine at large senators to 
provide better representation 
for you. 

Also, to form a steering 
committee with various 
representatives to provide 
better concerts, lectures, and 
activities. 

Another priority is to get as 
much attention to the dorms 
as possible and to get action, 
not excuses. 



each for one year. I have been 
a cheerleader, bandmember, 
and a member of different 
clubs and as well as dorm 
resident. These roles have 
given me a multi-faceted view 
of student needs at this 
university. 

To lead and to serve 
Northwestern will be my 
intention as President which I 
will carry out with integrity 
and diligence. I hope that you 
will consider me a worthy 
candidate and support me for 
Student Government 
President. 



by Scott Repp 

Candidate for SGA President 

I would like to announce my 
candidacy for the office of 
president. My qualifications 
stem from many different 
roles in student activities. I 
have served on SGA as 
senator, President pro- 
tempore of the Senate, and 
Director of Legal Services, 



by Greg Shoalmire 
Candidate for SGA President 

Why does Greg Shoalmire 
feel that he could be a good 
SGA President? My main goal 
is to close the communication 
gap between the students and 
the SGA. There are many 
accomplishments of the SGA 
that the student body does not 
realize. For instance, students 
are opposed to the con- 
struction of gates at the en- 
trances to the campus, 
therefore the SGA has spoken 
in behalf of the students. 

As an active member of the 
SGA for the past two years, I 
feel that I am very qualified 



gathering place. The funds are 
not available to hire a staff of 
workers, so the Station will 
not remain open on a regular 
basis. Instead, the Station will 
be used for activities and 
events that may be too small to 
be held in the ballroom. 

The Station served beer for 
its opening by special per- 
mission. 

The Station is still not 
complete and more 
renovations will be done. The 
addition of a D.J.'s booth and 
more wall decorations are 
planned. 



- Campaign statements — 

for this job. I wish to represent 
students from many different 
areas by voicing their opinions 

Treasurer 

by Lynn Nicolle 

Candidate for SGA Treasurer 

Being a current treasurer of 
another organization on 
campus I know I have the 
experience and tenacity to 
execute the duties of treasurer. 
With my experience on the 
Student Government 
Association, and my Business 
major, I am qualified to serve 
as treasurer. 

by Jon Robbins 

Candidate for SGA Treasurer 

I would like to announce my 
candidacy for the office of 
Treasurer of the Student 
Government Association. I 
feel my greatest qualification 
for this position is that for the 
past year I have been the 
treasurer for the Student 
Union Governing Board. 
Through this office I've 
learned the responsibilities 
that a treasurer must face. 

If elected to this position I 
will attempt to fulfill the 
duties of the office to the best 
of my ability. 



Current Sauce*March 27, 1984 



News»3 



Admissions Standards to Go into Effect This Summer 



by Doris Maricle 

Starting this summer 
semester, the university is 
going to add new admission 
standards for all new students 
and continuing students who 
have not been admitted to a 
senior college, according to 
Mack Palmour, counselor in 
the Office of Special Ser- 
vices/College Success. 

"The purpose of the new 
standards is not to make it 
more difficult for students to 
progress, but simply to give 
them an opportunity to show 
they have some competence 
and guarantee a good 
educational background," 
said Palmour. 

Insurance 

Delaying 

Construction 

What is being done about 
Caldwell Hall now that only 
the debris remains? According 
to Loran Lindsey, director of 
physical plant, the problem is 
with insurance. 

"We are in the process of 
settling the claim," said 
Lindsey. "They (the insurance 
company) are getting one 
quote, and we don't feel like 
the figure they quoted is 
adequate. We had a meeting 
with them at the first of the 
month and we've gotten much 
closer. We've gathered some 
additional information that 
the insurance company is 
reviewing." 

The university hopes to have 
the claim settled soon, so 
planning for a new building 
can get underway. Once the 
claim is settled, an architect 
will be assigned by the Ar- 
chitect Selection Board to 
begin the project. 

The planning process will 
take about six to eight months 
and construction about 
eighteen to twenty-four 
months. 

"You really need a six to 
eight-month planning period if 
you're going to have some 
intense planning," said 
Lindsey. "You don't want to 
cut your planning period 
because you've got to do your 
thing during that planning 
session in order for your 
facility to be functional." 

"At tnis time we re looking 
at the possibility of housing 
the administration offices in 
Caldwell Hall. We'd like to 
consolidate a lot of the offices 
hack into one area to eliminate 
students from running all over 
campus." 



"We want to make it as 
clear and understandable to 
students as possible and to 
approach it in a positive way." 

Basically, the new standards 
require passing 24 degree 
hours, including English 101 



and 102, 6 hours of bave not completed 24 hours college by the time he has 



mathematics from the core by the end of the spring 
curriculum of the university, semester, excluding nursing 



and orientation 101, with a 2.0 
grade point average. 

The new admission stan- 
dards affect freshmen who 



majors. 

A student who has not 
fulfilled all the requirements 
for admission to a senior 



pursued 70 hours cannot 
remain at the university unless 
he receives permission from 
the dean of the college of basic 
studies. 





The Micheiob® Drinker's Tear. 

There are Micheiob drinkers who mourn the 
passing of the final drop. And those who relish 
the anticipation of enjoying their next Micheiob 

But whether the bottle is ruli or holds ril\ 
a final drop. Micheiob drinkers kr v> 

Some ihings speak for th 



1 



4» Opinion 



Current Sauce*March 27, 1984 



The opinions expressed on this page are 
strictly those of the authors. They do not 
necessarily express the view of this paper, 
the student body of NSU, or the ad- 
ministration. 

All correspondence must be signed and a 
phone number must accompany it. Guest 
editorials are accepted but they must be 



signed. 

The Current Sauce reserves the right to 
edit any articles that come into our office, 
deleting anything that may be considered 
libelous. All articles must be turned in no 
later than the Wednesday preceding 
publication. 



Give Until It Hurts? 



According to the table in the February 8, 1984 
issue of The Chronicle of Higher Education, 
average salaries for Northwestern faculty in 
1982-83 were below the statewide averages for 
professor, associate professor, and assistant 
professor ranks, but above average for in- 
structors' salaries. 

At Northwestern, male professors received an 
average of $28,200 in the 1982-83 academic year, 
while the average for female professors was 
$28,700, both below Louisiana averages of 
$32,998 and $29,207, respectively. 

Average salaries for Northwestern instructors, 
$19,200 for males and $17,700 for females, were 
above state averages of $17,524 and $17,339. 

Northwestern 's faculty salary averages, 
collected by the National Center for Education 
Statistics, were among averages for more than 
1 ,900 colleges and universities nationwide. 

These averages included both public and 
private schools, and therefore tend to overstate 
the differences in salary averages, making some 
comparisons less than valid. 

In comparing apples with apples, Nor- 
thwestern 's averages for professors were above 
those of Grambling State University, whose 
male professors received an average of $26,300, 
and females, $27,100. 

At Nicholls State University, the average for 
male professors was $31,000 and $32, 500 for 
females. 

What the report did not bring out was the 
number of schools: 

(a) Who asked their faculty members to 
purchase $100 tickets to a fundraising party. 

(b) Who asked their faculty members to pledge 
donations of at least $500. 

Don't get us wrong. We do thank our local 
businessmen for their efforts in raising funds for 
student scholarships. Their support of Nor- 
thwestern by increasing the availability of an 
education and rewarding outstanding scholars is 
highly commendable and greatly appreciated. 

However, we feel that the requirement by 
some departments that their members sign 
centennial development campaign forms places 
an unfair burden on a faculty that is already paid 
less than their colleagues at other state univer- 
sities. 

Current Sauce 
Staff 



Editor 

Advertising Manager 
Business Manager 
Sports Editor 
Layout Editor 
Proofreader 
Reporter 
Reporter 

Circulation Manager 
Advisor 



Lisa Williams 
Lucy LeBlanc 
Stephanie Samuels 
Joe Cunningham 
John Ramsey 
David Berg 
Diana Gratten 
Joel Langton 
Charlene Elvers 
Dr. Sara Burroughs 



Speaking Up 

Don't Believe Everything 
You Read 



(USPS No. 140-660) 



Not long ago, I spent some time looking 
through some magazines: Better Homes and 
Gardens, Life, McCall's, and People. 

I wasn't particularly interested in the 
articles, but the advertisements did draw my 
attention. As I read, I began to realize the 
amount of blather we are subjected to in 
reading advertisements. 

And I became aware of the possibility of a 
very dangerous situation: that of the 
American public playing puppet to the 
overpaid, super sly advertisers. If we fall for 
everything they hand us, these guys will have 
us just where they want us: in their wallets! 

Some advertisements particularly exhibit 
the craftiness of the American advertiser. I 
categorized them for easy reference: 1) 
"Let's be real," 2) "Thanks a lot and 
3) "Promises, Promises ..." 

1) The "Let's be real" category consists of 
those advertisements that slap us in the face 
with absurdity. Bright Cigarettes claim, 
"You never had it so fresh!" Forget your 
vacation to the Rockies. Forget your 
grandmother's boiled corn-on-the-cob. Why 
go out on a spring day, when you can stay 
inside and smoke a Bright? ...sure. 

An ad for Frigidaire Refrigerators starts 
with a catchy line: "What's more logical 
than saving money?" Buying a Frigidaire, I 
suppose ... 

"Delicious! Delightful! Dare to dream in 
Maidenform Delectables!" Folks, we're 
talking brassieres. 

"It's More You," declare More 
Cigarettes, "It's long. It's slim. It's 
elegant." That's me?! I never knew! 

Cover Girl brags, "Never before have lips 
shimmered so softly." Is it possible to speak 
while your lips are shimmering? Let's be 
real. 

2) . The "Thanks a lot ..." category hits us 
below the belt. It is possible that this type of 
advertisement is the cause for our lack of 
confidence from time to time. These ads 
suggest to us that we are less than perfect 
without their products. They imply we are 
ignorant of the finer aspects of life until we 
see things their way. 

Time/Life Magazine advertises tapes: 
"The Beatles! You've never really heard 
them until you've heard them on Original 
Master Recordings." ... and I thought I was 
a Beatles fan. Now I know that I've never 
heard them, really. 

Hallmark headlines: "How to be a 
Friend." Whew! I'm glad someone out there 
wants to help! My friends haven't com- 
plained, but it helps to know Hallmark is 
there. 

Bon Ami is able to make "your home a 
little better place to live in." I've always 
been fairly comfortable at home, but if 
things should collapse, I'll pull out my Bon 
Ami. 

"Improve Your Image at Casual Corner." 
Did you realize your image was slipping? 
Thanks to Casual Corner, you can buy 
something before absolute failure sets in. 

Pepperidge Farms tells us, "Taste the way 



vegetables were meant to be." Imagine! 
Vegetables have been around all this time, 
and we've never known what to do with 
them! Thanks to Pepperidge Farms, we now 
understand what green beans are supposed 
to be. 

"The only thing they can't contain is your 
imagination." What are we talking about? 
Ziploc Bags, of course. They've saved my 
life. I have two ninety-pound elephant rump 
roasts just waiting for a baggie capable of 
the job. Thanks, Ziploc. 

If these products performed as advertised, 
life would be no sweat. But ... thanks for 
nothing. 

3) My final category, "Promises, 
Promises is the most wonderful 

category of all. It is the type that makes us 
believe we can actually escape the mid-winter 
blues by taking our American Express Card 
to Hawaii. 

Supposedly, if you pay for it a couple of 
months later, it's totally painless. This the 
category that sells joy in dishwashing liquid, 
and euphoria in pantyhose. 

Have you been feeling down about life 
lately? Well, Vantage offers "The Taste of 
Success." Has campus life been bland? 
Consider, "The Coconut of Almond Joy 
and Mounds. Taste it and find paradise. 
"Believe me, it's cheaper than American 
Express. " 

Xerox offers a case study to prove their 
worth: "whatever happened to Jane?" Her 
office manager reports, "She's become the 
fastest worker in the office." Her mailbox 
observes, "She sure looks happier." Her 
boss replies, "She doesn't mind typing my 
revisions anymore." Jane's new Xerox 
typewriter has done all of this for her. Just 
think what one can do for you! 

If you're not sure about how to bring 
about a beneficial change in your life, 
remember that Pinch Scotch Whiskey offers 
"a glorious beginning." The best example in 
the "Promises, Promises ..." category has 
to be 7-1 1 stores, where "Freedom's waiting 
for you." Someone should let Lech Walesa 
know that all Solidarity needs is a 7-11 in 
every neighborhood. Imagine what the 
Southland Corporation can do for the 
oppressed peoples of the world! 

Advertisements can be fun, as long as the 
joke is not on us. The ideas of paradise in 
candy bars and shimmering lips are ap- 
pealing, but we shouldn't be disappointing 
when nothing in our lives changes upon 
product purchase. 

I was reminded of this over Christmas, 
when I tried my gift of Le Jardin perfume. I 
was flabbergasted when Jane Seymour and 
all of her sensuality did not stare back at me 
from the glass. I was reminded it's all 
showbiz. 

P.T. Barnum said, "There's a sucker born 
every minute." And that's what advertisers 
are betting on. Why make it easy on them? 

Read what they say and think about it 
before running to the store.the answers to 
life. Don't be a yes-man to advertisers; make 
'em sweat for a living. 



Current Sauce'March 27, 1984 



Happenings»5 



Sigma Kappa Tri-Sigma 



Pledge officers are Abby 
White, president; Altha 
Anderson, vice president; 
Julie Anderson, treasurer; 
Wendy Zucconni, secretary; 
Terri Ladoux, activities; and 
Jodi Baudean, Panhellenic. 

Lisa Bordelon is Sigma 
Kappa's active of the month. 
Beth Sandiford was recently 
chosen president of Student 
Ambassadors, and Melissa 
Hightower was selected vice- 
president. 

Debbie Gardner and Jenny 
Johnson recently took first 
and second places in In- 
tramural Horse, while the 
Sigma Kappa basketball team 
was second in Ski Tour- 
nament. 

Meg Jankowski, Sigma 
Kappa's national traveling 
consultant, is visiting the 
Northwestern chapter. 



Russel Bienvenu was 
elected as Tri Sigma's Man of 
the Year. Bob Morgan and 
Dewayne LaCaze were elected 
as Tri Sigma Beaus. These 
announcements were made 
during Tri Sigma's Formal 
March 16 at the Holiday Inn. 

Sigma Sigma Sigma hosted 
a daiquiri party at Sara Jean 
McKnight's home March 15. 
A champagne party was held 
at Susan Arthur's home 
March 16. 



Alpha 

Phi 
Alpha 



Theta Chi chapter of Alpha 
Phi Alpha has initiated 
Sphinxsmen Lil Brothers; 
Joseph Oliver, Arthur Berry, 
Eric Armstead, Kevin 
Greenhouse, Frederick 
Prothro, Ron Cook, and Eric 
Willis. 

The Sphinxsmen Lil 
Brothers also helped the Ivy 
Pledge Club with their car 
wash March 17. The Brothers 
are planning an auction to be 
held soon. 

Extravaganza 

Generates 

$60,000 

More than $60,000 in 
Profits for Northwestern 
scholarships was generated 
Saturday night during NSU's 
Centennial Extravaganza. 

The event, sponsored by the 
Northwestern Alumni 
Association and NSU 
foundation, kicked off a five- 
War Centennial Development 
campaign. 

Members of Blue Key and 
anH Jacket honor societies 
" a representatives of the 
"ravaganza planning 
^mmittee helped receive 
*r sts . who were served 
t narnpagne from silver trays 
v tu xedo-clad members of 
th e Alpha Maternity as 
Jl. , SI 8ned guestbooks 
^'al reception tables 
fo Ver e coli seum's e. 
renli Was de c°rated with 
his' Cas of Northwestern 's 
vv e ° r ' c wh ite columns, which 

a nd «S lked With ferns - Trees 
garden 8 re enery created a 

whhV Se i tlng ' and P ur P le and 
Cept >on tables 



at 



entrance 



decorated 



Phi Mu 

Phi Mu's recently chosen to 
be the new Kappa Sigma 
Starduster's are Stacy Brown 
and Rhonda Leydecker. Cindy 
Ernst was elected Kappa 
Sigma Dream Girl for this 
year. These were announced at 
Kappa Sigma's Black and 
White Formal at the armory 
on March 17. 

>JUU>JLB-fl-B-9JUI-a-gJ»-8-t-»-»JI-».8. 



COME TO THE ATTIC (842 
Washington Street) to buy, sell, or 
bargain. We have furniture, kit- 
chen ware, glassware, a beautiful 
aquarium and much more. Call us at 
352-4766. New things every day. 




Now Open At 

560 Front Street 
Monday- Friday 8:30 a.m. -5 p.m 

•All Your Travel Arrangements 
•Domestic and International 
•Business and Pleasure 
Commercial Accounts Welcome 
NO SERVICE FEE TO THE CUSTOMER 
ALL MAJOR CREDIT CARDS ACCEPTED 

ALL NSU STUDENTS AND 
FOREIGN STUDENTS WELCOME 



r 


Student Union Cafeteria Menu 




Lunch 


Dinner 


Wed. 


Braised Short Ribs 
Sausage and Turkey Gumbo 
Catfish Steaks 


Shrimp Creole 
Salisbury Steak 


Thurs. 


Chicken Cacciatore and Spaghetti 
Veal Cardon Bleu 

Ground Beef and Green Bean Casserole 


Baked Snapper 
Beef Teriyaki 


Fri. 


Carved Roast Turkey 
Meat Pies 
Oriental Plate 


BBQ Chicken 

Beef and Bean Tostados 


Mon. 


Meatloaf 
BBA Ribs 
Shrimp Etouffee 


New England Boiled Dinner 
Italian Sausage 


Tues. 


Carved Beef Brisket 
Turkey Divan 
Spanish Macaroni 


Beef Steak Parmesan 
Seafood Gumbo 



Iberville Cafeteria Menu 

IBERVILLE DINING HALL TO FEATURE AN OMELET AND PASTA BAR - AS LONG AS STUDENTS PAR- 
TICIPATE - DINNER ONLY - MONDAY THROUGH FRIDAY. 

v * ' v ' .» ^L* ^L* ^* s^* ^L* *JL* *JL* lag 

^T* ^T* 



Lunch 



Tues. 



Wed. 



Scalloped Potatoes and Ham 
Sandwich Burger 
Hamburger Stew 

Hot Tamale Pie 
Sandwich Bar 
Grilled Cheese and Bologna 

Thurs. Tacos 

Chinese Chicken Casserole 
Sandwich Bar 

Fish on Bun 
Chili Macaroni 
Cream of Tomato Soup 



Fri. 



Sat. 



Taco Pie-Chips 
Cold Meat Plate 



Dinner 

Salisbury Steak 

Chicken and Noodle Casserole 

Omelet and Pasta Bar 

Indoor Picnic 
Burgers and Chips 
Hot Dogs and Toppings 

Steak (Top Sirloin) 

Chopped Steak With Mushrooms 

Omelet and Pasta Bar 

Swiss Steak -Gravy 
Chicken Livers 
Omelet and Pasta Bar 

Fish Croquettes 
Baked Lasaana 



Kappa Sigma TKE 



Kappa Sigma fraternity's 
committee chairmen are: 
alumni, Greg Shoalmire; 
brotherhood, ClayMayeaux; 
fundraising, Rusty Jones and 
Tate Russell; house, Rusty 
Jones; IFC, Larry Taylor, 
John Ramsey, and Greg 
Powell; intramurals, Joe 
Hardee; Luau, Ben Mayeaux; 
public relations, Larry Taylor; 
fall rush, Russel Bienvenu and 
John Ramsey; service, Coy 
Gammage and Fred Howell; 
social, Dennis McClung; and 
in charge of the Starduster 
program is this year's 
"Stardaddy", Steve Allen. 



TKE will be having a "Get 
Physical" party Thursday at 
the Student Body. The money 
will be donated to "Danny's 
kids" at the St. Jude's 
Children's Hospital. 

In sports, TKE no. 1 
basketball team finished 
second overall, with TKE no. 
2 winning over all other no. 2 
teams. 

TKE announces three more 
spring initiates: Ken Cheek, 
Mike Van Damian and Mike 
Sewell. 

-x- 

* WANTED: A cave, used or * 

* new. No bear necessary. * 
Contact Shirley Jennings 

"A"l» «A» «X» »X ""A* '■A* *w" »X» •X' ^£ 
v r* "T* *T* "T* *T* *T* *T* *T* *T* *T* *T* T* 



The Student Development Council invites your 
comments on the following; 

1. What factors are necessary for a positive 
learning environment on the part of faculty and 
students? Please make specific suggestions, but 
don 't give names. 

2. What if any major problems have you 
encountered in the classroom with faculty and 
students that detract from a positive learning 
environment ? 

Please take a few minutes to respond on a 
piece of paper and drop it in the Current Sauce 
box on the second floor of Kyser or in the box in 
the Student Union Cafeteria. 



v < > 

< > 

:: 




• i 



■ > 

■ > 

< . 
< . 



TROVATORI 

Four energetic performers will be performing, Wednesday, 
March 28, at 7 o'clock. The aroup sings without 
the aids of any supporting musical instruments ... 
iust the fine blend of voices, clever arrangements and 
appealing performers. They were named top jazz 
group at the 1982 Bumbershoot Festival in Seattle 
Washington, and has entertained in leading clubs and schools. 

The group will be performing in the new Union Station 
presented to you by the Student Union Governing Board, 
and brought to you by the Fine Arts Committee. 

Beer will also be served for all of you beer lovers, y cO^' 



I 



6»Sports 




Northwestern 

SPORTS 

Current Sauce 
March 27, 1984 



Demons, Gents Split 



Centenary College split a 
double-header with Nor- 
thwestern here Saturday 
afternoon, with the Demons 
of Northwestern coming from 
behind to win the first game 6- 
5, while the Gents took the 
second game 8-4. 

The Gents raised their 
overall record to 14-7 and 5-4 
in the Trans America Athletic 
Conference (TAAC), while the 
Demons fell to 11-23 and 5-7 
in the TAAC. The Demons 
won a single game Friday 
afternoon to take two of three 
in the series. 

In the first game, the 
Demons scored two runs in the 
bottom half of the sixth inning 
when left fielder Bubba 
Patterson reached base on an 
error by Gent third baseman 
Tony Tafoya, went to second 
when Demon shortstop David 
Reynolds walked. Cen- 
terfielder Gil Herndon reached 
first on a fielders choice, 
forcing Patterson out at third. 

Designated hitter Billy 
Stevenson walked to load the 
bases and the Demons scored 
their two runs when right- 
fielder Brian Bettis singled 
home Reynolds and Herndon. 
The Demons scored two runs 
in the bottom half of the 
fourth and fifth innings for 
their other four runs after the 
Gents had scored four runs in 

Gents Stung 
By Demons 

Northwestern used extra- 
base hitting and a complete 
game pitching performance 
from senior Kevin Warner to 
defeat Centenary 5-2 in college 
baseball Friday afternoon. 

The Demons are now 10-22 
on the season and 4-6 in the 
Trans America Conference. 
The Gents, dropping their 
third straight game, are now 
13-7 overall and 4-3 in the 
league. The two teams will 
meet in a double-header here 
Saturday afternoon. 

Northwestern opened the 
scoring in the second inning 
when Bubba Patterson started 
the inning with a double. He 
later scored on a double by Gil 
Herndon. After a single by 
(See "Gents Stung" pg. 7) 



Carpenter, Craig Lead Impressive Showin 



Northwestern's golf team 
had its best showing in the past 
couple of years this past 
weekend as the Demons placed 
eighth out of 14 teams at the 
Arkansas-Little Rock In- 
vitational Golf Tournament 
and Hindman Park. 

The Demons shot 315 on the 
opening day of the tour- 
nament and came back with a 
round of 320 during the final 
day of action. Paris Junior 
College won the tournament 



while Arkansas-Little Rock 
placed second and Southwest 
Missouri State was third. 

Northwestern was led in the 
tournament by Sam Car- 
penter, who shot a 76-77-153. 
He was followed by Van Craig 
at 74-83-157, Joe Bienvenu at 

82- 80-162, Eddie McDugle at 

83- 80-163 and Kendall Acosta 
at 83-85-168. The top four 
scores of each day are counted 
to the team totals. 

Craig had the lowest single 



round of the season for thj 
Demons with his opening 74 
while Carpenter was right 
behind on Thursday with a 76. 
On Friday Carpenter con- 
tinued to play well with a 77 
while Bienvenu and McDugle 
both shot an even 80. 

Northwestern will be idle 
until they compete in the 
Stephen F. Austin Invitational 
March 30-April 1 at the 
Fairway Farms Country CI 
; n St. Augustine, Tex. 



the top half of the sixth inning 
to take a 4-0 lead. 

In the nightcap, the Gents 
scored eight runs for winning 
pitcher Stacey Burt who held 
the Demons hitless through 
five innings pitched. He gave 
up four runs, but only two of 
those runs were earned. In the 
sixth inning Demon shortstop 
Reynolds broke up Burt's no 
hitter. 

He gave way to Tracey 
Butler who earned the save 
after allowing the tying run to 
come to the plate in the 
bottom half of the sixth in- 
ning. The Gents did their 
damage early, scoring four 
runs in the second, one in the 
third, and three in the fourth. 

Rightfielder Billy Harwell, 
designated hitter Andy Olson, 
catcher Wayne Rathbun, and 
centerfielder Randy Williams 
each had two hits for the 
Gents. Olson was the star as 
the dh banged out six of seven 
hits in the series, including one 
home run and seven rbi's. 

The Demons rallied for one 
unearned run off Burt in the 
fourth, but scored three runs 
in the bottom half of the sixth, 
leaving three runner on base 
with only one out. Butler had 
come on in relief for the Gents 
giving up three consecutive 
singles before retiring the 
Demons and ending the rally. 



Demon Netters Drop First Match 



It took a little over a month, 
but someone was finally able 
to knock off Northwestern in 
a tennis match. University of 
Arkansas-Little Rock turned 
the trick yesterday, defeating 



the host Demons 5-4 at the 
NSU tennis complex. 

UALR, last seasons Trans 
America Conference champ, 
made quick work of the 
Demons, capturing five of six 



singles matches. For its pari 
Northwestern went undefeatet 
in doubles matches. NSU wil 
try and improve on its 9 
record this Thursday, whe 
Stephen F. Austin provides tk 









. . S ' ■ . ... 


mKtm ^ 



Oriol Vega, the number 1 seed for the Demon tennis team, prepares 
to return volley in a recent tennis match. Vega and the Demons were 
9-0 before dropping a toughie to UALR Saturday. 



Juniors. Seniors, Graduates 

Take The Advantage 
Of This Opportunity 
To Establish Free Credit! 

Credit Cards Offered: 

Sears, Zales, Montgomery Wards. 

Apply at: 

Student Union Lobby 9:00-4:00 
Iberville 4:00-6:30 

Wednesday March 28 

■llllllllllllllll 




Current Sauce*March 27, 1984 



Sports«7 



DEMON PLAYGROUND 



Softball Standings 



Men's Orange 

Budmen 3-0 

International 3-0 

Yang 2-1 

Flinstones 2-2 

Big Daddy's 1-3 

Arrows forfeited out 



Men's Independent Purple 

Kingpins 2-0 

Blind Boys 3-1 

Herron's Team 2-2 

Blaise forfeited out 

Sting Rajs forfeited out 



Women 

Sigma Kappa 3-0 

Soft Touch 2-0 

Christian Students 3-1 

Phi Mu 1-1 

Stingerettes 1-2 

Sigma Sigma Sigma 1-3 

Un Kappa 5th forfeited out 

Men's Fraternity 

Tau Kappa Epsilon 2-1 

Sigma Tau Gamma 1-2 

Kappa Sigma 2-0 

Kappa Alpha 2-0 

Omega Psi Phi forfeited out 



Monday's Games Wednesday's Games 

Christian Students 13 Big Daddy's 5 

PhiMu 2 Budmen 20 

24 

21 



International 15 Blind Boys 

Flintstones 11 Herron's Team 

Tuesday's Games 

Sigma Sigma Sigma 2 Thursday's Games 

Soft Touch 25 



Kappa Sigma 23 

Sigma Tau Gamma 6 



Sigma Kappa 15 

Sigma Sigma Sigma 4 

Tau Kappa Epsilon 19 



Tau Kappa Epsilon 5 Sigma Tau Gamma 4 

Kappa Alpha 17 „ ., 

K Budmen 19 

Stingerettes 7 Flinstone 9 

Christian Students 10 



Racquetball 



Women's 



Men's 



lst-V.cki A. Williams Odyssey i st -Luis Vasquez Los Amigos 

Znd-Mary Sonnier . . . . Un Kappa 5th 2 nd-Jose' Penalver Los Amigos 

iT o?' Abrusel >' si 8 ma K »PPa 3rd-Stacy Scroggins. . . . Kappa Sigma 

Jrd-Babette Bourgeois Phi Mu 3 rd-Jorge Ramirez Kingpins 



Over AH Winners 
Arm Wrestling 

Women 

Sigma Kappa 19pts. 

Men 

Tau Kappa Epsilon 18 pts. 

Kappa Sigma 13.5 pts. 

Sigma Tau Gamma 5.5 pts. 

Arm Wrestling 

Women's 
Div. I 90- 120lhs. 
Dena Nourrcier Sigma Kappa 

Div. II 121-150 lbs. 
lst-Julie Anderson. . . Sigma Kappa 
2nd-Wendy Zucconi . Sigma Kappa 
Tie 

3rd-Brenda Foster Sigma Kappa 

3rd-Debbie Gardner . . . Sigma Kappa 

Div. IV 171-Up 
Beth Sandiford Sigma Kappa 

Men's 

Div. I 100-125 lbs. 
John Frost .... Sigma Tau Gamma 
John Ray Tau Kappa Epsilon 

Div. II 126-150 lbs. 

Ist-Joey Brocato Independent 

2nd-Richard Chunn TKE 

3rd-Bobby Thomspon. Independent 
3rd-Pat Boudreaux Theta Chi 

Div. Ill 151-175 lbs. 
lst-Dane McLamore . Kappa Sigma 

2nd-Ashton Langlinais KE 

3rd-John Williams TKE 

3rd-Robert Berthet TKE 

Div. IV 176-200 lbs. 

lst-Chuck Brigham TKE 

2nd-Robert Triplett TKE 

3rd-Mike Hartley Sig Tau 

3rd-Daniel Aboutboul Kappa Sigma 

Div. V 201-Up 
lst-Tommy Sutlle . . . Kappa Sigma 
2nd-Frank Sisson TKE 



La. Tech Sweeps Demons, Fall to 8-21 



; Louisiana Tech erupted for were hit by pitches 

six runs in the top of the 10th Both teams had numerous 

"jmng here Tuesday to defeat chances to score a go-ahead 

northwestern 11-5 for a sweep run until Tech finally broke 



° f a college doubleheader. 
lech won the first contest 5-4 
'o give Coach Pat Patterson 
c areer win No. 500. 

In the nightcap Nor- 
nwestern scored four runs in 
">e second inning as Brian 
° e ttis and Brian McPherson 
ooth drove in runs and David 
°a"ey added a two run single. 
ln e final Demon run came in 
" e fourth when Herndon 
Mn 8led to score Bettis. 

Tech had taken a 1-0 lead in 
ne first on back-to-back 

W e J by Rene Fonte and 
H° u Sanders. In the fourth 

sen Vuren sin 8' ed and 

r.,n I 0n Dour Ortman's two- 
«n h 0mer Tech tjed the game 

j^n two runs in the sixth on 

em , Single as the Bulldogs 
swttwo walks and two batters 



loose in the 10th. Buddy Aulds 
led off the inning wth a bad- 
hop single and Rich Rivich 
and Aulds were both safe on a 
sacrifice bunt. Jim Jagnow 
and Fonte had run scoring 
singles, as did Doug Courtney 
while three runs scored on a 
wild pitch and a Demon 
throwing error. 

Charles Presley picked up 
the win for the Bulldogs with 
over six innings of relief 
pitching while Kevin Warner 
took the loss for the Demons. 

In the first contest Tech 
scored single runs in the first 
and third inning and then 
added three runs in the fifth 
inning. Jagnow had a homer 
in the third and Billy Taylor a 
two-run triple in the fifth. 
Northwestern scored two in 



the third as McPherson 
singled, scored on a double by 
Scott Huscroft and Huscroft 
later scored on a single by 
Bubba Patterson. The 
Demons took the lead in the 
fourth with David Reynolds 
singled and scored on a 
sacrifice fly by Gil Herndon. 

The Demons moved to 
within a run in the bottom of 
the sixth, but left the bases 
loaded as Buddy Aulds got a 
strikeout to end the threat. 
Aulds (3-1) got the win and 
Clifton Walker the loss for the 
Demons. 
FIRST GAME 

LA Tech 5 

Northwestern 4 
W-Aulds (3-1); L-Walker (1- 
4). 

SECOND GAME 
LA Tech 6 
Northwestern 
W-Presley (2-0); L-Warner (1- 
2). 



Barnes Takes Title In NSU Rodeo 



Fairgrounds Arena. 



thw harlon Barnes of Nor 

bronr a- WOn the saddIe The fourth-ranked Zachary, 

first g t0 n'gMight the La., saddle bronc rider scored 

nationally sanctioned 70 points on the 



irst 

£ C on m0n Days Rodeo - an 
held C0 '! e S ,ate competition 
'o- March 16-17 at the 
"^hitoches Parish 



on the Ivy Rodeo 
Company's National Finals 
Rodeo bronc number 52, 
Black Cat to win for the first 
time this year in the Southern 



Region of the National In- 
tercollegiate Rodeo 
Association. 

The NSU Demon Days 
Rodeo, sponsored by the NSU 
Department of Agriculture 
and Animal Science and the 
(See "NSU Rodeo" pg. 8) 



.. Gents Stung 



(cont. from page 6) 

Billy Stevenson, Herndon 
scored on a fielders choice by 
Brian Bettis. 

The Demons added a run in 
the fifth as Herndon and 
Stevenson were both hit by 
pitches. They were sacrificed 
to second and third and 
Herndon scored on Wayne 
Lupo's sacrifice fly. In the 
sixth Scott Huscroft singled 
and scored on Patterson's 
triple and in the eighth Pat- 
terson reached on a fielders 
choice and scored on a double 
by David Reynolds. 

Warner evened his record at 
2-2 with the complete game, 
allowing nine hits and one 



walk while collecting six 
strikeouts. The loss was the 
first of the season for Gent 
pitcher Mark Mangham in 
four decisions. 

Centenary scored its only 
two runs in the eighth inning. 
After a strikeout, Jim Kubik 
singled and Wayne Rathbun 
knocked an opposite-field 
double. After an infield 
ground out Andy Olson 
knocked in both runs with his 
third single of the game. Jim 
Goldman also collected two its 
for the Gents and Billy 
Harwell increased his hitting 
streak to 10 games with a fifth 
inning single. 



NEED HELP WITH 
YOUR STUDENT LOAN? 

If you've attended college on a Guaranteed Student Loan 
or a National Direct Student Loan made after October 1 , 
1975, consider spending a couple of years in the Army. 

If you train for certain specialties, the government will release 
you from 1/3 of your indebtedness (or $1 ,500, whichever is 
greater) for each year of active duty. 

Obviously, a three-year enlistment cancels 100% of your 
debt. But if you sign up for the Army's exclusive two-year 
enlistment option, we'll still cancel 2/3 of your debt. 

Plus, you may be eligible for generous educational incen- 
tives. 

To find out how to serve your country and get out of debt, 
call the number below. 

SS Harry Harrell 
U.S. Army Recruiting Station 
119 Royal Street 
Natchitoches, LA 
357-8469 

ARMY. BE ALL YOU CAN BE. 



JOIN YOUR OLYMPIANS 
AND GO FOR JOSTENS GOLD 




$25 OFF ALL 
14K GOLD RINGS 

Set' Your loslcns Representative lor details ol (ostens Law I'uvmcnl |>|;ms. 

April 2-6 9:00-3:00 
University Bookstore-Lobby 



KJST! NS IS fill OIHCIAl . AWAKI >S.SUI>I'I II K()l IWIOIVMI'IC UW1I S 



8«Sports 



Goodwin Pleased with Offensive Effort 



Northwestern worked its 
way through a second intra- 
squad scrimmage here 
yesterday and, for the second 
straight week, Demon football 
coach Sam Goodwin was 
pleased with the effort of his 
team. 

"I felt better that our of- 
fensive line blocked real well. 
Our execution was a lot better 
than last week. We only had 
one fumble in 48 plays, and no 
interceptions. I know that 
doesn't constitute a real ball 
game, but the improvement 
over last year is evident." 

The Demon running game, 
a weak spot last year, was 
again impressive as NSU ball- 
carriers hauled the pigskin for 



NSU Rodeo 



university's intercollegiate 
rodeo program, was the sixth 
rodeo of the 1983-84 season 
for the Southern Region of the 
NIRA. 

The attendance at the one 
go-round rodeo-estimated at 
800 for the Friday night 
performance and standing- 
room only at more than 1,200 
for Saturday night-was the 
most of any Southern Region 
rodeo this year. 

Phil Smith of McNeese 
State University in Lake 
Charles, La., was a triple 
winner as he led the MCNSU 
men's team to its second 
consecutive championship of 
the year. 

Smith scored 81 points-the 
highest this season in the 
Southern Region-on Ivy's 
number 100 to win the 
bareback riding competition 
and later was awarded 75 
points for his first-place 
performance in bull riding 
aboard number 23 Charger. 
These two wins gave him his 
second straight men's all- 
around title. He was the all- 
around winner at Southwest 
Texas State University's rodeo 
in San Marcos in February, 
where MCNSU won its first 
men's team title of 1983-84. 

The women's all-around 
champion was Rhonda 
Smothers of Southwest Texas 
Junor College in Uvalde. She 
earned the coveted buckle by 
winning the barrel racing event 
in 16.58 seconds and placing 
fifth in breakaway roping. 
Miss Smothers was the No. 2 
barrel racer in the Southern 
Region before picking up her 
second win of the year at the 
Demon Days Rodeo. 

The women's team 
championship was won by 
Sam Houston State University 
of Huntsville, Tex., which 
earned its fourth straight team 
trophy of the 1983-84 season. 



159 yards on 30 carries. Rob 
Fabrizio, a transfer student 
eligible in the fall, rushed for 
a team leading 42 yards from 
his quarterback position. 
Claude Brown, another 
Demon quarterback, traveled 
28 yards in only five carries, 
and also tallied a one yard 
touchdown run. 

Northwestern opened up its 
passing game over last weeks 
air effort, tossing the ball 14 
times with each of three 
quarterbacks equally sharing 
nine receptions amongst them. 
Fabrizio had the lone passing 
touchdown, connection with 
Demetrius Williams on an 18 
yard scoring strike. Senior 



Roy Fontenot lead all Demon 
receivers with two catches, 
good for 31 yards. 

Goodwin felt that his 
defense lacked "intensity, but 
I think that's due to a number 
of things. We've had a lot of 
down linemen hurt, and had to 
shuffle people out of position. 
Plus, we've had 11 straight 
days of practice, and that may 
have had some effect as well. " 

When asked how he felt his 
team was coming along, 
Goodwin summarized "Off- 
fensively, I couldn't be more 
pleased. We're way ahead of 
last year. Our defense is 
coming around, and I feel that 
it will, in time, become a great 
defense." 





Springtime 
Fashions 

^ Featured In 
Window Displays By 
\ NSU Fashion Majors 



SPECIAL Jogging Suits in Terrycloth 

by Ms. CheviOUS Crew Neck - $26.00, Zip Front - S28.00 



Lewis* 



'the friendly store" 



Jolcrw Andei>.. inr ' 
105 Williams Ave 
N«ar 

Broadmoor Shopping Ccntfe 




BBSW . of Seagram i 



C 1984 SEAGRAM DISTILLERS CO , N Y . N V AMERICAN WHISKEY -A 8LEND 

80 PROOF SEVEKUF AND 7 UP" ARE TRADEMARKS OF THE SEVEN UP C0MWNY 



Seagrams 





Celebration Of A Century, 1884-1984 

Current Sauce 



Northwestern State University 
Natchitoches, Louisiana 
Volume LXXXII, No. 21 
Tuesday, April 3, 1984 




Klotzbach, Repp Square Off For Presidency 



Tod Klotzbach and Scott 
Repp will face each other for 
SGA president Tuesday in a 
controversial election. 

Klotzbach was disqualified 
from the runoff last week by 
the SGA Election Board, but 
was reinstated Monday night 
when the SGA Senate voted 
13-7 to accept the election 
results as they were. 

He received 270 votes in the 
first election, and Repp 
received 193. Greg Shoalmire 
finished third with 137 votes. 

Voting to accept the election 
results as stated (Klotzbach 
and Repp in a runoff) were 
senators Brunetta Anthony, 
Eileen Haynes, Chris Maggio, 
Beth McMillian, Greg 
Shoalmire, Amy Viator, Tod 
Klotzbach, Jim Martin, Jeff 
Eversull, Lynn Nicolle, Donna 
Jo Kelly, J.J. Williams, and 

John Sacker. 

Voting against were Shawn 
Wyble, Stacy Scroggins, 
Sylvester Roque, Dudley Hall, 
Leah Sherman, Cindy Ernst 
and Kevin Bartholomew. 

The election results had 
been contested by Todd 
Eppler (see related story on 
this page) on the ground that 
Klotzbach had not served a 
full semester as an SGA 
elected official. Many 
comments were made for both 
sides at the Monday night 
meeting. 

Williams stated that the 
constitution says that a 
candidate will be certified by 
the election board within one 
week of the date of filing. He 
contended that, since a 
candidate is certified one week 
after filings close and Klotz- 
bach was allowed to run, then 
he must be considered eligible 
to run. 

After Williams' remarks, a 
petition bearing the signatures 
of more than 600 students was 
Presented to the SGA Senate 
by Tommy Moore. The 
signers believed Tod Klotz- 
bach should be allowed to run 
for the presidency. 

Wyble, who is also vice 
President-elect, said "It's all in 
black and white. The con- 
stitution must be followed." 
Lynn Nicolle said that the 
Petition was "wonderful, but 
where were all of those 600 
People on election day?" 



Klotzbach came to his own 
defense by saying "there is no 
definition of a full semester in 
the constitution. Just because 
the Board of Trustees says 15 
weeks is a semester doesn't 
make it valid. Our con- 
stitution does not say that." 

Frank Morris, a student 
present at the meeting, said 
that he was disappointed in the 
SGA. 

"I think it's terrible that you 
people tell someone they can 
run and then at the last 
minute tell them they can't 
run." 

Viator called for an end to 
discussion, and after some 
parliamentary discussion the 
vote was taken. 

Because of Monday night's 
Senate action, Tuesday's 
runoff between Repp' and 
Klotzbach was to proceed as 
scheduled. The acceptance of 
the election results also gave 
Jon Robbins a win for SGA 
treasurer and kept intact the 
loss for the gates at the en- 
trances to the campus. 




Senators Mull Election Problem 

Members of the SGA Senate discuss the 
recent elections at this week's SGA meeting. 
The conference room was filled as students 
came to support various viewpoints. The 



Senate ruled thai the elections 
scheduled, with Tod Klotzbach 
Scott Repp for SGA president. 
(Photo by Dwight Bordelon). 



will be held as 
running against 



Board Members Discuss Protest, Runoff 



A special meeting of the 
SGA Election Board was held 
Thursday night to discuss a 
protest that challenged 
Wednesday's results. 

The protest was filed to 
contest the candidacy of Tod 
Klotzbach, who finished in 
first place in the presidential 
election. Scott Repp and Greg 
Shoalmire finished second and 
third, respectively. The 
election board's ruling was, in 
turn, overturned by the 
Senate. (See related story on 
this page) 

The protest was filed by 
Todd Eppler, former SGA 
senator. He challenged the 
results on the basis that 
Klotzbach has not served in 
SGA the full amount of time 
as stated in the SGA con- 
stitution. 

The constitution states that 
a candidate for president serve 
oil the SGA in an elective 
office for a full semester. 

Klotzbach was appointed by 
Deana Grau, SGA president, 
earlier this semester. 

Grau took partial respon- 



sibilitv for the entire incident. 
"I told Tod (Klotzbach) 
several weeks ago that 
technicallv. he was not 



qualified, but practically, he It was also argued that the 

was. I also told him that if he constitution provides no 

ran, someone may contest the explanation of what a full 

results." semester is. 



Cafeteria Winner Selected 



By Craig Scott 

A winning entry has been 
selected in the Name-the- 
Cafeteria contest, according to 
Linda Nicholls, director of the 
Student Union Cafeteria. 

The name chosen from over 
100 different entries is "Union 
Junction," which was turned 
in by botn Archie Anderson 
and Gerald Spencer. The two 
will split the prize of $100. 

"We're very excited about 
this name," said Nicholls. "It 
was a hard decision, with so 
many entries, but the railroad 
theme will be easy to work 
with." In that way, the 
cafeteria will continue the 
decor begun by the SUGB's 
coffeehouse, Union Station. 

Other entries included "The 



Junction," "Le Petite N," 
"Student Station," "Hilltop 
Haven," and "Where's the 
Beef." 

The winning entry was 
selected by a committee of 



seven, including Mr. Bob 
Wilson, Camille Hawthorne, 
Linda Nicholls, and students 
Charlene Elvers, Joy Pilie, 
Cindy Bordelon and Jimmy 
Hartline. 



Jackets Applications Open 



Female students interested 
in becoming members of 
Purple Jackets are urged to 
pick up a form in the Housing 
Office, Student Union 306. 

According to Laura Sloane, 
Purple Jacket vice president, 
the organization "normally 
sends out invitations to 
qualifying women" who may 
be interested in becoming 
members. This year, however, 
the addresses of many students 
were unavailable. 



Sloane said that the forms 
must be returned by April 5. 

Qualifications for becoming 
a member of the honorary 
service organization are a 
grade point average of at least 
2.6, membership in at least 
two campus organizations and 
an officer or chairman in at . 
least one, a rank of junior in 
the fall semester, and be a 
fulltime student with at least 
two semesters left before 
graduation. 



2»News 



Current Sauce* 'April 3, 1984 



Grad Students, Freshmen Sweep 50- Word Novel Contest 



Graduate students and 
freshmen swept the prizes and 
^honorable mentions in the 
recent mini-novel contest, 
according to Ann Black, 
assistant professor of English. 

Jean Balthazar, post- 
graduate student, won the 
$100 first prize, donated by 
Sam and Kate Clayton, for 
"What Kind of Woman Does 
Suicide Take?" 

Second prize, a micro- 
cassette recorder donated by 
Mayfield Printing and Office 
Equipment, was awarded to 
Jill E. Blake, freshman, for 
"The Reflection." 

Ed Thomas, post-graduate 
student, won third place with 
"To Live Is to Die." 

Honorable mentions went 
(o Susan Dollar, graduate 
student in English, for 
"Commencement"; Julie 
Snowden, freshman, for 
"Edith Had a Baby Girl" and 
"The Day Judy Castle Got 
Spended Cuz She Be Having 
Her Baby at School"; and 
Lynette Silvestri, graduate 
student in health and physical 
education, for "Summer 
Love." 

Black said that 23 student-* 

entered a total of 46 mini- 
novels. Judges were Charles 
Harrington, acquisitions 
librarian; Kathleen Smith, 
adjunct teacher of English; 
Sara Burroughs, professor of 
English; and Lil Taylor, owner 
of The Book Shoppe. 

Balthazar's entry was this: 
What Kind of Woman Does 
Suicide Take? 
Chapter I 

As a child, mama developed 

Events 
Highlight 

Week 

Two musical events are 
planned for this week, ac- 
cording to Richard Jennings, 
chairman of the Department 
of Music. 

The Shreveport Boys Choir, 
sponsored by the Service 
League, will perform at 3 p.m. 
Sunday in the Recital Hall of 
the Fredericks Fine Arts 
Building. 

Soprano Glenda Maurice 
will give a recital at 8 p.m. 
Monday in the Recital Hall, 
the final attraction of the 
year's Artist Series. 

Edward Rath, professor of 
music, will accompany her on 
the piano. 

Maurice's performance is 
free to NSU and Louisiana 
School students. 

She will also participate in a 
spacial master class for area 
vocalists at 1 1 a.m. April- 10 in 
the Recital Hall. There is no 
charge for the class. 



a fear of guns. 
Chapter II 

She was brave when her 
parents, five sisters and 
brothers died. 
Chapter III 

I thought she was brave 



when my brother died. 
Chapter IV 

I was struck dumb when she 
shot herself through the heart. 
She wasn't the type to do that 
sort of thing. 

Jill Blake wrote? 

h 



The Reflection 
Chapter 1 

She stood by her mother's 
tombstone, which should have 
read "Lived drunk, died 
drunk" instead of "Rest in 
Peace" and tried to cry. 



Chapter 2 

She poured a fifth drink, 
swallowed, began another. 
The mirror caught her eye. She 
looked. Her mother was the 
only reflection. No one heard 
the gun shot. 



GRADUATE 

to the rich, smooth taste of Michelob Light.. 




Current Sauce* April 3, 1984 



News* 3 



Idea For Novel Contest Came From England 



Would you like $100? 

This question was presented 
to NSU students three weeks 
ago, when Ann Black, 
associate professor of English, 
announced the mini-novel 
contest. 

It seemed easy-just write a 
story in exactly 50 words, no 
more, no less. Up to 15 words 
allotted for the title, whose 
purpose is to enhance the 
mini-novel, not to be just a 
label. 



The idea for this contest at 
NSU originated in the London 
Telegraph. Dr. and Mrs. 
Black, who travel as often as 
possible, were in London for 
the "Writer's School" at 
Swanwick last summer. Mrs. 
Black noticed at article on the 
contest in the paper while 
walking through Regents 
Park, and thought, "This is 
for my class!" 

She discussed her plans 
about the contest with her 



creative writing students in 
class. Decisions were made, 
prizes agreed upon, deadlines 
set, and publicity arranged. 

The contest followed the 
original plan accordingly, but 
was only a small scale of the 
London contest. The 
Telegraph received 33,000 
entries, while approximately 
50 were entered here. 

Promises of $100 for first 
prize, donated by Sam and 
Kate Clayton, a mini-cassette 



the °% of 'V^nt and ^ a mD«' wi tn 





listing 



Lo0iS Orie?r r S n r ^ ic 




HiftHIUHfll 



recorder for second prize, 
donated by Mayfield Printing 
and Office Co., and a year's 
supply of writing materials 
donated by the Department of 
Language Arts gave initiative 
to many students. Said 
contestant Cathey Smith, "It 
was a good test of my 
creativity, and I could 
definitely use the money! " 

Many entries in the London 
contest were generated by 
creative writing and English 
courses. Runner-up Mrs. J. 
Coyte wroter her mini-novel as 
a part of a writing course. The 
insistence of her classmates 
persuaded Mrs. Coyte to 
submit her entry. 

Even Princess Margaret 
entered the contest: 
Happening From The Past: 
"Sitting alone in the sun- 



of presence-and 



warmed heather. 

An approaching noise of 
hooves and a jingle on the 
unseen road. 

A feeling 
they passed. 

Checked, and there had 
been no horses anywhere near 
that day. 

Concluded it was the ghosts 
of English or Scottish Cavalry 
1745." 

The winner of the London 
contest's adult section is Carol 
Burns, a professional writer, 
and a creative writting teacher. 
She won 500 pounds and a 
Sinclair ZX81 home computer 
with accessories. 

The winner of our contest 
(revealed in another article) 
won't win a computer. But 
then again, $100 is nothing to 
laugh at. 



Photo Exhibitions 
Now on Display 



Two photographic 
exhibitions— one celebrating 
the life and world of William 
Shakespeare and the other 
focusing on the arms, armor 
and major figures from the 

world ot chivalry— are on 

display through April 16 in the 
Orville J. Hanchey Gallery of 
the A. A. Fredericks Creative 
and Performing Arts Center. 

The exhibit is part of the 
South Central Renaissance 
Conference, which will be 
April 12-14. 

Developed by the Texas 
Humanities Resource Center, 
the photographic exhibition 
on Shakespeare includes 10 
panels of photographs which 
illustrate major aspects of the 
Renaissance world and 
Shakespeare's world of the 
theatre. 

Of special interest is a panel 
of photographs and 



lithographs showing how the 
balcony scene in "Romeo and 
Juliet" has been staged in 
productions dating from 1750 
to 1970. Other panels highlight 
the religious turmoil of the 

nee, including the publication 

of the King James version of 
the Bible, the Elizabethan 
notion of American and 
fashions and costumes of the 
day. 

"This traveling exhibition 
gives us a Shakespeare who was 
an actual person living in a 
very real world," said Joseph 
Johnson, associate professor 
of English. 

The photographic display 
devoted to arms and armor is 
entitled "The Art of 
Chivalry" and includes 65 
photographs of arms, armor 
and major figures from the 
world of chivalry. 



Waters Takes Second 



Debra A. Waters, a senior 
English major and botany 
minor, has been informed that 
her poem, "Sea Shadows," 
won second place in the 
Southern Literary Festival 
Competition. A multi-state 
contest, it draws entries from 
the southeastern United 



States. 

Waters is also the recipient 
of the English Award and the 
Sigma Tau Delta award for 
1984. She has received a 
teaching assistantship in 
botany at USL and will be 
attending that university this 
fail. 





...for the 

Current Sauce 

1984-85 
Positions Available 

Inquire at Kyser 225A 
357-5456. 



4 # News 



April 3, 1984*Current Sauce 





President Proclaims 
Renaissance Week 



President Joseph Orze has 
proclaimed the week of April 
9-14 Renaissance Festival 
Week at Northwestern. 

Highlighting the week's 
activities will be Nor- 
thwestern's first Medieval- 
Renaissance Fair, April 11-14. 
Patterned after historical fairs 
and after such modern 
imitations as the one in Texas, 
Northwestern's will feature 
foods and drinks, booths and 
games, and contests. 

There will be a falconer, an 
alchemist, some players and 
poets, a jester or two, some 
knights and ladies, musicians 
and dancers, soldiers and 
horsemen, bawds and fish- 
mongers and rowdy low-lifes. 

Intramural points can be 
won by participation, and a 
system for awarding in- 
dividual knighthoods and 
ladyships is being devised. 
Stalls for money-raising 
projects can, if approved, be 
set up. 

Students and student groups 
wishing to participate should 
contact Joseph A. Johnson in 

the Department of Language 

Arts. There are still activities 
and events that will remain 
closed unless students get 
involved. 

On Wednesday through 
Friday, the fair will be open 
from 3:30 to 6:30 p.m.; on 
Saturday, it will run from 10 
a.m. until 3 p.m. 

According to Johnson, 
"Appropriate costumes can be 
elaborate or they can be 
simple. Long, flowing gowns 
or robes would fit in; or one 
might wear tights or colored 
pantyhose with a full blouse or 
shirt. Slippers or soft boots 
would do well. Leather vests, 
with or without sleeves, were 
popular--as were leg wrap- 
pings. The 'Robin Hood' or 
'Excalibur' movies might give 
some ideas." 

On Friday and Saturday, 
members of The Society for 
Creative Anachronisms will 
join the fair. Dedicated to the 
study and the preservation of 
medieval activities, they will 



act out tournaments and 
sword-fights. 

In addition, they will bring 
an armor-maker, belly 
dancers, and perhaps a teller 
of tales, a "scop." They will 
also talk with and give in- 
struction to interested 
students. 

Other activities include 
nightly performances of 
Shakespeare's "Twelfth 
Night," two exhibits "The Art 
of Chivalry" and 
"Shakespeare, the Globe, and 
the World" at the Fine Arts 
Center, possibly a television 
showing of "Becket" with 
Richard Burton and Peter 
O'Toole on Wednesday, a 
panel discussion and free 
presentation of "A Man for 
All Seasons" with Paul 
Scofield and Robert Shaw at 4 
p.m. Tuesday in the Arts and 




Friends Present First Book 

Col. William Stallings, left, secretary of Exploration," the first purchase for the 

the Friends of Watson Library, presents to library of the Friends. 

Dr. Marietta LeBreton, professor of history, Dan L. Flores, editor of the book, earned 

and Dr. William Buchanan, head librarian, a his master's degree in history at NSU in 

copy of "Jefferson and Southwestern 1972. 

, s and Grad Student A warded $10, 000 Fellowship 



Sciences auditorium, a panel 



nature of humanism at 4 p.m. 
on Thursday at the Holiday 
Inn, and the meeting of The 
South Central Renaissance 
Conference in the Recital Hall 
of the Fine Arts Center on 
Friday and Saturday. 

Professor Margaret Pep- 
perdene, chairman of the 
English department at Agnes 
Scott College, will be the 
featured speaker at the SCRC 
banquet on Friday night. 
Tickets to the banquet are $15, 
but Dr. Pepperdene's talk will 
be open to students free of 
charge. 

According to Johnson, 
"This is rather a full week of 
activities medieval and 
renaissance. Most of all, it 
should be fun; but it does 
depend upon student par- 
ticipation. 

"President Orze has ap- 
proved," Johnson added, 
"the idea of our having a Lord 
of Misrule. This student, male 
or female, shall be empowered 
to dismiss some classes and, 
within bounds, to play merry 
pranks. He, or she, will 
embody the joyous spirit of 
celebration central to a 
Medieval-Renaissance Fair." 



John Milton Boutte, 
graduate student in clinical 
psychology, has been awarded 
a $10,000 graduate fellowship 
by the Louisiana Board of 
Regents for Higher Education. 

Boutte will begin this fall 
pursuing the Ph.D. in clinical 
psychology with a speciality in 
behavioral medicine. 

He is the second NSU 
graduate student in the 
master's degree clinical 
psychology program in three 
years to be selected as a 
recipient of a Board of 
Regents graduate fellowship. 
Valerie Rawls of Miami, Fla... 
received the award in the 
spring of 1982 and is enrolled 
in the doctoral program at 
Auburn University in 
Alabama. 

At Northwestern, he is a 
graduate teaching assistant to 
Dr. Donald Gates, professor 
and chairman of the 
Department of Psychology 
and Counseling. He is also a 
research assistant at NSU. 

The award is to be used in 
the pursuit of the doctoral 
degree next year. It may be 
granted a maximum of three 



times for three years for 
$30,000 in total support. 

Boutte, a graduate of 
Washington High School in 
Lake Charles, received the 
bachelor of science degree in 
psychology and pre-medical 



science from Tulane 
University. Before entering the 
graduate program at NSU, he 
served as a psychiatric 
technician at the East Jef- 
ferson General Hospital 
Metairie. 



in 



PN\OUR OLYMPIANS 
AND GO FDR JOSTENS GOLD 




Students Charged With Assault 



$25 OFALL 
WK GOLD RINGS 



Four Northwestern football 
players have been arrested and 
charged with simple battery in 
connection with an incident on 
March 21 at the Student Body 
nightclub on the Highway 1 
Bypass. 

The official report of 
Natchitoches police states that 
NSU students Chris Settle and 
Jim Reichel reported that they 
had been beaten up by three 
_NSU football players. Reichel 
"and Settle were taken to 



Natchitoches Parish Hospital 
for treatment. 

Arrested were Rickey 
Ainsworth, Brett Blaisdell, 
Matthew Carrington, and 
John Smith. Ainsworth and 
Smith were released on $750 
and $1500 appearance bonds, 
respectively. Ainsworth was 
charged with one count of 
simple ■ battery; SmitNlIlWtrli 
two. Both men's bond were 
signed by Sam Goodwin, head 



football coach. 

Blaisdell and Carringotn 
were released, respectively, on 
$500 and $750 appearance 
bonds, signed by Terry Quast, 
assistant football coach. 

The battery charges were 
reversed by Carrington , and 
'Settle was charged with simple 
battery. 

for yesterday. No details were 
available at press time. 



See Your lostens Representative for details of lostens Easy Payment Pl3rvs 

ApNIJML^ 9j00-3:QtL 



Time 

University Bookstore-Lobby 



tllJIH!»»il»»lHI«<hi»ll»JIIIUiliTVtfW»»MlHIHIHIMIIJSi«ll»M 

IOSTENS IS THE OFFICIAL AWARDS SUPPLIER OF THE 1984 OLYMPIC GAMES 



April 3, 1984*Current Sauce 



News* 5 




"...and a pocketful of posies." 

Claytonia virginica, also known as spring beauty, is a common wildflower of this area. 
This photo was taken north of the Biological Sciences Building. (Photo by Darlene 
Winslow) 

Tri Sigma 

Susan Arthur, Amy 
Whitford, Melinda Mouton, 
and Lesa Hatley were named 
Stardusters of the Kappa 
Sigma Fraternity. 



Sigma Kappa 

Sigma Kappa's "Man of the 
Year" is Tommy Moore, a 
member of Kappa Alpha. 



Melissa 
selected 
Month." 



Hightower 
"Active of 



was 
the 



Sigma Kappa defeated both 
Sigma Sigma Sigma and Phi 
Mu in Intramural softball. ' 



Student 
Ambassadors 

The Student Ambassador 
Organization is a newly 



formed group of students who 
work with the Admission 
Office in recruiting 
prospective students through 
high school visits, personal 
contact and correspondence, 
and by hosting various high 
school-related activities at 
Northwestern. 

Officers of Student Am- 
bassadors are Beth Sandiford, 
president; Melissa Hightower, 



Uncut Lawns Part 
of Biologist's Plan 



By Darlene Winslow 

Many people have been 
wondering why the lawns 
across campus have not been 
mowed. 

This is a planned effort on 
the part of Robert Daspit, 
professor of biological 
sciences, and Jerry Smith, 
superintendent of the grounds 
department, to preserve and 
spread many species of 
wildflowers. 

Daspit pointed out there are 
ten species of wildflowers 
growing on Northwestern's 
campus. Some of the most 
noticeable are spring beauty, 
located by the ravine near the 
library; bluett, which can be 
found between the Biology 
and Agriculture buildings; 
false garlic (which is 

vice-president; Kim Nolde, 
secretary; Cammie McClary, 
treasurer. Faculty advisor is 
Shierri Waggoner. 

In January 1984, every 
Natchitoches senior was called 
and asked if he/she planned to 
attend NSU or needed more 
information. Student Am- 
bassadors helped direct 
visiting students at the 
Literary Rally. 



odorless) and can be found all 
over campus, especially near 
Kyser,* buttercup, located by 
the ravine near the library; and 
dandelion, which is also found 
all over campus, especially 
near Chapliin's Lake. 

The Natchitoches area is the 
southernmost part of the 
range where northern wild- 
flowers occur, Daspit said. 

The majority of the flowers 
have already bloomed and 
have seed pods. Mowing will 
spread the seeds and increase 
the number of flowers next 
season. 

Job Fair 
Tomorrow 

Education students who arc 
scheduled to receive degrees in 
May, August and December 
are invited to participate in a 
Job Fair at Prather Coliseum 
Wednesday. 

Representatives of nearly 40 
school systems in four states 
will be interviewing students 
for teaching positions during 
the fair, which is sponsored by 
the College of Education in 
association with the Center for 
Career Planning and 
Placement 



JOIN THE 




SPIRIT OF NORTHWESTERN 

MARCHING BAND 



* Scholarship — Minimum per Semester — *350 

* Academic Credit — 1 Hour 
'Travel — All Expense Paid 

* Rehearsals — MWF 4:00-6:00 

(only 6 hours a week!) 

* Auxiliary Units (Flags-Rifles) 

No experience necessary 
to those who qualify. 

* Majorette Auditions — April 28 

10:00 a.m. (Demon Band Hall) 
*Horn Line — 

Even If you haven't played an instrument since high school, there may 
be a place for you in the Demon Band. Help the Centennial Year Demon 
Band to have a minimum marching size of 1 00 



Contact: 
Bill Brent 
Fine Arts Bldg.-Rm. 114N 
357-4522 





I 



6» Opinion 

April 3, 1984*Current Sauce 



The opinions expressed on this page are 
strictly those of the authors. They do not 
necessarily express the view of this paper, 
the student body of NSU, or the ad- 
ministration. 

All correspondence must be signed and a 
phone number must accompany it. Guest 
editorials are accepted but they must be 



signed. 

The Current Sauce reserves the right to 
edit any articles that come into our office, 
deleting anything that may be considered 
libelous. All articles must be turned in no 
later than the Wednesday preceding 
publication. 



SGA Was Right. . . s P eakin e u p 



Many students are going to feel that the SGA made a 
mistake Monday night by allowing the election results to 
stand. I, however, believe it was a good choice. One of the 
points that was brought out was that the students wanted 
Klotzbach for president. He had received 43 per cent of the 
votes in last week's election. More than 600 students signed a 
petition protesting the decision of the Election Board to 
disqualify him. Monday night's SGA meeting drew more 
students than any other meeting this year. 

All these facts show Klotzbach had the students behind 
him. 

1 agree with the SGA's decision to allow the election results 
to stand as they were. SGA members would have hurt 
themselves a great deal by disqualifying Klotzbach. 

Students were finally involved. They knew what was going 
on. How often has that happened? If Klotzbach had been 
disqualified from the runoff, how many students would have 
taken the time to vote? I feel many of the students would 
have said, "Why should I bother to take the time to vote? 
They're only going to put whom they want into office 
anyway." 

Another point is that, if Todd Klotzbach was not eligible 
this semester, he would be next semester. If the students really 
wanted him, he would be elected to office next semester. The 
only thing that would have been accomplished would be 
depriving the students of whom they really wanted for office 
this semester. It also would have eliminated a great deal of 
support for the SGA. 

I for one agree with the SGA's decision to uphold the 
election results. After all, the SGA is for the students, right? 
The SGA has supported us and given us what we want— now 
let's give them what they want. Get out and vote Tuesday.-- 
Diana Gratten 

...SGA Was Wrong 

SGA's theme this year has been "SGA - What A Feeling!" 
I suggest a modification. "SGA - What A Joke!" is more 
appropriate. 

The Election Board met last week to discuss a challenge to 
Wednesday's results. The Board met and discussed the 
matter, and recommended that the entire election be thrown 
out, and that Tod Klotzbach be disqualified. 

That's where our wonderful SGA Senate comes in. 

"Where's the Beef?" has found a competitor -- "Where's 
the Bull?" There was a lot of it flying around at the Monday 
night meeting 

Despite the fact that Klotzbach was - and still is — not 
qualified, the senate threw out the decision of the Election 
Board. Instead, they approved the results of the election - 
complete with an unqualified candidate and a shotgun 
election board. 

Klotzbach supporters argued that there is no definition of 
full semester (the amount of time a candidate must serve in 
STiA hcfnrp hp runs); therefore, he is eligible. If the period of 
mid-January to April 1 is a full semester, then why are we still 
here? Sorry, but the spring semester isn't over yet. 

All SGA senators take an oath of office that requires them 
to uphold the constitution. The constitution states the 
requirements (although not in the best possible language) for 
running for office. Klotzbach did not meet the requirements, 
but the SGA approval of the elections allows him to be in the 
runoff. 

The senators who voted to approve the election results 
directly violated their oath of office. Instead of trying to cure 
the rampant apathy that permeates this organization, the 
Senate allows a student who has only been in SGA since 
January to run for the highest student office at Northwestern. 

To senators Wyble, Scroggins, Roque, Hall, Sherman, 
Ernst, and Bartholomew, I say "thanks." Thanks for trying 
to uphold the laws by which all NSU students must abide. 

To senators Anthony, Haynes, Maggio, McMillian, 
Shoalmire, Viator, Klotzbach, Martin, Eversull, Nicolle, 
Kelly, and Williams, I say "raspberries to you!" You should 
seriously reconsider your motives for being SGA senators. -- 
John Ramsey 



'Are You Going?' 



"Speaking Up" gives 
Current Sauce readers- 
students, faculty, staff--a 
chance to sound off on what 
interests, pleases, annoys, or 
puzzles them. 

Submissions, preferably 
typed and double-spaced, may 
be mailed to the Current 
Sauce, Box 5306, or brought 
to the office, Kyser Hall 225. 
They are subject to editing. 

Last week Susan Dollar's 
byline was accidentally 
dropped from "Speaking 
Up"--the Current Sauce 
apojogizes to her. 

By Mernita Branch 

I have often been ap- 
proached by friends who have 
heard of some special campus 
event and asked the question, 



"are you going?" 

To this I usually have one, 
too often repeated answer, 
"no." The next question is 
"why not?" My response: 
"It's too late forme." 

Those of you who have 
wondered why many of the 
campus events, theatre 
productions, or other such 
happenings are so poorly 
attended should look at times 
these events are scheduled. To 
a boarder, it is generally a 
matter of indifference whether 
a crawfish boil or aampus 
movie is to be at 5 or 7 p.m., 
whether the play begins at 7:30 
or 8 p.m., whether most things 
are on the weekend; but, to the 
commuting student such as 
myself, timing is of 
paramount importance. 



Meet Me at the Fair 

Dear Editor: 

This past Summer, when a Medieval-Renaissance Fair at 
Northwestern was first being considered, I took the means 
of writing a letter to the editor in order to ask directly if 
students were interested. From the start, then, the Fair has 
been conceived and planned as a student event~an event 
that is of, by, and for students. 

Now I am again using a letter as a means of talking 
directly with students and of soliciting both support and 
participation. 

President Orze has supported this from the start and has 
proclaimed the week of April 9-14, just before the 
holidays, as Renaissance Festival Week, and a number of 
activities have been scheduled. 

Among them are two excellent exhibits~"The Art of 
Chivalry" and "Shakespeare, the Globe, and the World"- 
-now on display in the New Fine Arts Center and our 
Drama Department will be giving performances of Twelfth 
Night, one of Shakespeare's best comedies, each evening 

"...What the Fair is all about- students and 

student involvement." 

• 1 

of the time. On Tuesday, there will be a panel discussion 
and free showing of "A Man for All Seasons"--one of the 
best movies I have ever seen-and on Thursday there will be 
an open discussion, led by outside scholars here for The 
South Central Renaissance Conference, on the nature and 
origins of Humanism. 

But for many people, and justly so, the major event may 
well be the Fair itself April 11-14; and this one really 
depends upon students. You will determine its success, its 
value, its fun, even its continuation. A recent column and 
letter in this paper presented very well what the Fair is all 
about-students and student involvement. 

A number of activities and booths and contests are 
scheduled; but there are others that will be cancelled if 
there are no sponsors. This means, of course, that the 
more active participation there is, the more fun there will 
be. 

Interested students and organizations should contact 
me. See you at the Fair! 

Jos. A. Johnson 
Language Arts 
357-6608 



For most commuters, it is 
either too expensive or too 
time-consuming to drive home 
(or to ride the bus home as I 
do), drive back to school for 
an evening event, and then 
cover the miles necessary 
before reaching home again. 

If I have a great many or 
long homework assignments, 
or if there are things at home 
that need my attention, I am 
often prevented from 
returning to campus. Also, I 
must consider the amount of 
gas needed to make the trip 
and the hour when I finally 
reach home after the event. 

I drive 45 miles to get home. 
Anything that begins after 5 
p.m. will see me home too late 
to get sufficient rest so that I 
will be able to catch the 
university bus in the morning. 



"I drive 45 miles to get 
home. Anything that 
begins after 5 p.m. will 
see me home too late to 
get sufficient rest..." 

"Plan more events for 
early afternoon hours." 



For some, getting tran- 
sportation back to and home 
from the campus at all on 
'weekends or at night is an 
insurmountable problem. 

I suggest and hope that the 
planners and organizers of 
future campus events— rallies, 
theatre productions, events 
sponsored by campus 
organizations, intramurals, 
films— will consider the 
students who must commute 
to school every day and time 
things accordingly. 

Plan more events for the 
earlier afternoon hours. I 
realize that not all things can 
be scheduled earlier in the day, 
but those that can be, I hope, 
will be. A large part of the 
missing participants in these 
events will then be included, 
and the commuting student 
will be made to feel more a 
part of the student body and 
less a stranger on campus. 

As a result, when I am asked 
by others, "are you going?" 
or asking myself "can I go?" I 
and others in similar situations 
may be able to answer with a 
positive, unhesitating "Yes!" 

(Mernita Branch, an English 
major, commutes from 
Florien.) 




\pril3, l984*Current Sauce 



Letter s # 7 



Reader Offended By 
' Entertainment? ' 



Dear Lisa Williams: 

Not only was your opinion 
in March 20 Current Sauce 
somewhat redundant, it was 
extremely insensitive. 

First, I'd like to say that it is 
human nature to be curious 
and to show concern. 
Comparing a tragic drowning 
scene to a 'mini-festival', 
could only be accomplished by 
a person with twisted values 
Finally, if the planners of 'ho 
hum activities' are not able to 
draw the attendance they need 
perhaps they should leave that 
job to another. I'm sorry that 
your events are not drawing 
people, but perhaps an in- 
dependent article (separate 
from death),would be a better 



way to bitch at us!. 



Sincerely 
Joe Keating 



Editor's Note: 

The opinions expressed in 
the Current Sauce's editorials 
are not those of a single person 
but are the opinions of a 
majority of the members of 
the editorial board. 

When we decide the subject 
of our editorials, we try to 
comment on a current issue or 
event. 

Our editorials often reflect 
the opinions of our fellow 
students and this is true in the 
case of the editorial to which 
you are referring. 



Letter to the Editor 



Money Talks 



Dear Editor: 

By now I'm sure there's 
been a lot of talk, rumor, and 
speculation concerning a 
spring concert. As chairperson 
°f the Concert Committee, I 
fol it is my job to attempt to 
P"t an end to these rumors. 

There won't be a concert at 
Northwestern this semester. 
The reason is a brutal but 
ample fact of life, money. ' 



made. There was nothing left 
to do now, but wait for the 
phone to ring. 

Days passed. "They'll call 
tomorrow." 

Tomorrow came and went 
with it no call from the agent. 
Finally after eleven days they 
were called. The offer had 
been turned down. 

"Frankly, to be honest, If 
the offer had been for three or 



The reason is a brutal but simple fact of life, 
money." ' 



|^GB (now known as your 

M udent Activities Board) does 

not have it. The Christmas 

festival Concert with the 

commodores was a financial 
faster. 

be!? 6 L concert committee 
j,f" the fall semester with 
'GOO- After the buses 
; ' ed aw ay and the receipts 

ve J° taIed ' SAB «as lost 
er il2,000on the concert. 

SAft'f Ck ° f mone y didn't stop 
con Poking for a spring 
nc ert act though. Calls were 
* ° e - routing schedules 
fussed, and the possibilities 
toght s P r >ng concert looked 

kJl 16 - main to P ic °f 

f^uss.on was the four-man 

quartet, the 
man tlcs The grQup ^ 

first , 8 Up the charts witn its 
Vo Ur I t£n hit ' "Talking In 
festin ep on an album 
BillK. . corr >fortably in 

Char? 31 ?' 5 T °P 20 Album 
*ay r , notner hit was on the 

C ° ns ensu S S b °° k them W3S the 

. cri 
Pad 



iacrif ir l es were shuffled, 
N ,^ Sma de, in an effort to 
Com m " e sagging Concert 
CT" 66 budget ' Telegrams 
e n thn lo the r '8 ht People; a 
tho «sand dollar offer was 



four thousand dollars more 
I'm sure you guys would have 
gotten the date." 

That statement brings one 
thought to mind— "Money 
talks.." 

Stephanie Samuels 
2nd Vice President 
SAB 

He Wants 
$5 Worth 

Dear Ms. Williams: 

Could you or someone of 
the staff tell me who paid for 
the crawfish boil last Saturday 
night? Since some were served 
at Iberville Cafeteria for 
dinner, obviously too many 
were bought. If the payment 
for these crawfish came out of 
our Student Association Fund, 
(which I feel certain it did), 
then I would like my $5 worth 
of crawfish to be served to me 
this Friday night since I have 
already paid for them at 
registration. If this is not 
possible please have Nor- 
thwestern deduct $5 from my 
Fall registration. 

Thank you very much. 

Sincerely, 
Larry S. Williams 



Alumni Still Determined 



Dear Editor: 

When the wise man said 
"You can't please all of the 
people all of the time", he 
must have been speaking of 
the citizens of Natchitoches, 
Louisiana. 

Since moving to Nat- 
chitoches 15 years ago to 
attend NSU, I have felt that 
Natchitoches was my home. 
While attending Northwestern 
in 1969, I was part of one of 
'the largest Freshman classes 
,ever to attend this university; 
dormitories were full, classes 
were large, and NSU's 
reputation as one of the best 
universities for education was 
still in tact. 

As time passed, many 
changes have occurred at 
Northwestern and not all of 
them good or beneficial; 
dorms now stand empty, 
classes are no longer large and 
NSU's reputation is no longer 
untarnished. 

Although things have 
changed, they are not 
hopeless; Northwestern's 
problems are solvable if the 
people who owe her the most, 
her alumni, her faculty and 
staff, and her hometown 
citizens work together and 
each do their fair share. 

A year ago, two fellow 
businessmen and I decided 
that Northwestern was im- 
portant to us for several 
reasons-all of us had attended 
NSU and we all realized that 
the university is Natchitoches' 
number one industry. After 
some thought we arrived at the 
obvious solution— bring more 
students to NSU and thus 
bring in more revenue for the 
school. The question, of 
course, was how to get 
students here— again the 
answer was obvious— money. 

Our goal was simple— 5 
million dollars in the next 5 

^Current Sauce 

Lisa Williams 
Editor 

Lucy LeBlanc 
Advertising Manager 

Stephanie Samuels 
Business Manager 

Joe Cunningham 
Sports Editor 

John Ramsey 
Layout Editor 

David Berg 
Proofreader 

Dr. Sara Burroughs 
Advisor 



SSL 



(USPS No. 140-660) 



y 



years and use that money for 
the sole purpose of recruiting 
capable students to the 
campus. We were pleased to 
find that there were many 
people willing to work toward 
our goal. We contacted all 
faculty and staff members, 
alumni throughout the state, 
and hundreds of citizens in 
Natchitoches. 



particularly disheartening 
when these people draw their 
paycheck every month from 
the same university they refuse 
to support. 

There are no under-handed 
deals, no hidden cards-the 
plan is simple: raise money 
and use that money in the 
form of scholarships to recruit 
students to NSU. 



"...dorms now stand empty, classes are no 
longer large..." 

"...we will attain our goal because we won't eive 
up until we do." 



The response was most 
gratifying. We were able to 
sell over 800 tickets at $100 per 
ticket to the Extravaganza 
held Saturday night to begin 
our pledge campaign. In- 
dividual pledges are being 
accepted for any amount for, 
the next five years and already 
we have over 200 thousand 
dollars in pledges. 

This is the good news-the 
bad news is that there are so 
many cynical, suspicious 
people who refuse to make any 
commitment at al.l to solving 
Northwestern's problems. It is 



To those who have and will 
help support a worthy in- 
stitution such as Nor- 
thwestern, we say thank you 
for your over-whelming 
support. We will attain our 
goal because we won't give up 
until we do. To those of you 
who have for one reason or 
another, hesitated or refused 
to help, we ask you to 
reconsider your position, put 
away your petty grievances 
and join with us in a deed well 
done. 

Sincerely, 
Tom and Vickie Anselmi 



'Professor Applauds 
'Pro-faculty' Stand 



Dear Editor: 

Congratulations and thanks 
to the Current Sauce for 
Darlene Winslow's article, 
"Faculty Members Upset Over 
Campaign 'Pressure'" and 
Lisa Williams' editorial, 
"Give Until It Hurts?" As a 
faculty member, I was 
shocked and alarmed when my 
department chairman per- 
sonally requested my pledge 
sheet. 

And I did feel pressure to 
give to ensure that my name 
would not find its way to a 
"list" of non-givers. But 
because I do not believe one 
should be coerced to give to 
any cause, I checked the "I do 
not wish to participate at this 



time" box. 

Even though many of my 
colleagues shared my concern, 
I thought the issue would die 
in the hallways. So, imagine 
my surprise and pleasure when 
I read Ms. Winslow's article 
and found it supported by Ms. 
Williams' editorial. 

Will the Current Sauce's 
efforts change things or negate 
a "list," if there is one? 
Maybe not. But the Sauce's 
pro-faculty stand made me 
feel that I, and the entire 
faculty, have a CHAMPION 
on this campus-and that is a 
rare and good feeling. 

Christine Pickering Ford 
Department of Language Arts 



There will be a special administration of the National 
Teacher's Examination Core Battery on Saturday, May 5, 
1984. Applications and Bulletins of Information may be 
obtained from the NSU Testing Center. Applications for 
this special administration must be received by the testing 
center by April 20. 



The Office of Special Services/College Success will be 
conducting a "Pre-Finals Workshop" on Monday, April 
9, and again on Tuesday, April 10, at 2 p.m. in Room 240 
of the Student Union. This workshop will be an op- 
portunity for students to learn some simple techniques in 
time management, study skills, and test taking to get the 
jump on finals, and to help make them a less painful 
experience. 

The workshop is open to all students. For more in- 
formation contact the Office of Special Services/College 
Success in Room 213, Old Trade School or call 357-5435. 



8»News 





Xerox Art Xerox Art Xerox Art 

A series of artworks created by Xeroxing photographs 
will be on display in the Orville Hanchey Gallery of th e 
Fine Arts Center through April 6. The works by Alice 
Bryant, graduate student in art, are her master's thesis 
From left are "Palettes," "Zig-Zag," and "Vs." 

The large pieces in the show are examples of how brand- 
name photo copiers such as Xerox, IBM and Pitney Bowes 
are being utilized by artists to produce black and white an 
images. 

Photographers whose work are featured in the "Small 
Wonders" photography show are Dr. Bill Bryant, Joe 
Moran and Bob Tooke of Natchitoches and John K. 
Monroe and Larry Leach of Thibodaux. 

The photo copy art and small photographs may be 
viewed from 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. The gallery forms the 
main entrance to the A. A. Fredericks Creative and Per- 
forming Arts Center. 



J 



Around— 
Louisiana 



James Wharton, chancellor 
of LSU, has placed Delta 
Kappa Epsilon (DKE) 
fraternity on probation for 
1984-85. 

Under Wharton's order, 
DKE must vacate and board 
up its house by the end of this 
semester. 

The decision was made after 
several DKE pledges allegedly 
destroyed stereo equipment 
valued at $1200. Wharton 
cited not only that incident, 
but other "acts of degenerate 
behavior, such as decorating 
Christmas trees with dead 
skunks and beer kegs and 
dancing naked at sorority 
parties." 

'We think that by 
disbanding the fraternity for 



one year we will be able to 
break the line of thinking and 
hopefully get them restarted 
with the proper attitude 
toward fellow students and the 
University." 

» 

Eddie Mekka, who stars as 
Carmine on the television 
series "Laverne and Shirley," 
will star in Northeast's 
production of "West Side 
Story" this weekend. 

Mekka and his wife will star 
as Tony and Anita, the 
"Romeo and Juliet" of the 
play. Mekka arrived in 
Monroe last Thursday for 
rehearsals. 

The NLU production not 
only employs two guest artists, 
but also a New York producer 
and a set which includes 1 ,000 
feet of pipe and a 30-foot 
ramp. 



I 



Two former Louisiana Tech 

students have been found 
guilty of failure to repay 
student loans. 

Both Tech and the Board of 
Trustees filed the suits. The 
two students owed over $3,000 
on principal, plus interest, 
since 1974. 

Both students were ordered 



to oay up immediately, as the 
Attorney General's office has 
the right to garnish any wages 
or state income tax as payment 
j for defaulted student loans. 

The Beach Boys performed 
in concert at Nicholls State last 
weekend. 

The Saturday afternoon 
spectacle at Guidry Stadium 



was attended by 9,000 people 
the largest crowd in Nicholls 
history. 

NSU's cafeteria boiled 201 
pounds of crawfish for tk 
group, but "they ate like 
birds," said the cafetere 
manager. "We had to tead 
them how to peel the crawfish 
We never could get them 
suck the heads, though." 



NEED DRESS SHOES FOR EASTER? 



Shop SANDERFUR SHOES 
where you'll find a large 
selection of current name brand 
shoes at affordable prices: 




rToga! Toga! Toga 



f, 



Kappa Sigma Fraternity 
Presents The 

Toga Party! 

Thursday Night 
9:00 p.m. 

The Student Body 

Best Toga Wins A Keg of Beer! 



!; * £ 3 !■ 9 1 * > * * <t f i I II > # I* i J 9 1 it t • j ii i H % i *l i 
i » yj 1 1 i . : • >»U US' Uif l^ihiDCJiiiiin 



ta "«5 



Current Sauce* April 3, 1984 



Happenings 9 



Kappa Sigma 

Stardusters for 1984-85 are 
Susan Arthur, Stacy Brown, 
Mary Camden, Deana Grau, 
Connie Leger, Rhonda 
Leydecker, Melinda Mouton, 
and Amy Whitford. This 
year's Dream Girl is Cindy 
Ernst. 

The Slave Auction was held 
last Thursday. Many young 
ladies were present, and all the 
Kappa Sigs were sold. 

Dane McLamore won first 
place in his weight class at the 
recent Kappa Alpha Boxing 
Tournament. 

Next week, Northwestern's 
Kappa Sigma chapter will 
participate in the ceremonies 
in Shreveport as the LSUS 
Kappa Sig colony becomes the 
fraternity's newest chapter. 

Delta Sigma 
Theta 

Soror De'tra Scott coor- 
dinated the Iota Mu Annual 
Greek Show where fraternity 
brother Bobby Mcintosh- was 
named Omega Man of the 
Year for his many con- 
tributions to the sorority. The 
Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority 
from Louisiana Tech 
University was named the best 
female group participating 
and the Alpha Phi Alpha 
Fraternity from Southern 
University was named the best 
male group. 

The Delta's are planning a 
'rip to Astro-World as a 
culminating activity for the 
semester. 



Theta Chi 

Officers for the 1984-85 
>' e ar are: Jack Cobb, 
President; Dan Kratz, vice- 
President; j n- Mouser, 
secretary;' p a t Boudreaux, 
Ireasurer; Lawson Adams, 
Pledge marshal; Duke Terrel, 
chaplain; LeVern McLemore, 
«« Guard; Kelly Oates, 2nd 
u "ard; Scott Ford, librarian; 
and Mark Griffith, historian. 

March 24th, Theta Chi sent 
a work group to the Vernon 
J-ansh Council on Aging 
n °use to provide maintenance 
an d painting. This is the first 
'rip of a series of home repair 
■* nd community service 
Projects they have planned for 
lr| e coming year. 

TKE 

TKE received first place in 
intramural weightlifting and is 
ln 3rd place in softball. 

TKE raised funds for St. 
Ws Children's Hospital 
na n " Gettin 8 Physical" 
Bod hursday at the Student 

: "t?J*i E is Preparing for their 
Carnation Ball comine up 
tr »s month. 



PhiMu 



Friday night, March 23rd, 
Trey Hill was named Phi Mu's 
Man of the Year. 

This past week in sports, 
Phi Mu defeated Sigma Sigma 
Sigma but was defeated by 
Sigma Kappa in softball. Phi 
Mu and Kappa Sigma are 
playing co-ed intramural 
volleyball. There are three 
Kappa Sigma-Phi Mu teams. 

Stacy Baumgardner ran un- 
opposed for Commissioner of 
Elections. Lynn Nicolle ran 
for SGA Treasurer. 



Le Cercle Francais 

Le Cercle Fr^cais, which is 
the 'newly orgai.'zed French 
Club, has been meeting weekly 
in the Student Union. Officers 
for this semester are Jon 
Mouser, president; Tammy 
LaFleur, vice-president; Linda 
Rush, secretary; and Celia 
Blandon, treasurer. On 
March 17, they met at 
Shamrock's restaurant and ate 
a French breakfast. 

Anyone interested 
in joining Le Cercle Francais is 
welcome to attend the next 
meeting on April 5, at 5 p.m. 
in Student Union, 240. 



DPMA 



There will be a meeting of 
the Data Processing 
Management Association on 
Wednesday, April 4, at the 
Business Administration 
Building, room 108, at 6:00. 
This meeting will be to discuss 
a field trip to the Regional 
DPMA Convention in Fort 
Worth, Texas, the 
weekend of April. This 
very important meeting, 
present members and 
Computer Science majors who 
are interested in joining are 
urged to attend. 



last 
is a 
All 
any 



Association 
of Student Artists 

The Association of Student 
Artists will meet at 6:30 p.m. 
Monday, the deadline for 
signing up for the club's spring 
field trip to Dallas-Fort 
Worth. 

Those members, as well as 
prospective new members, 
interested in the trip should 
plan to be there. New officers 
are also to be elected. 






'uif-cofor poster of this ad seno *6 00 c»eck or mortev order payaftl* to Anrteu$er-8uscn. mc Oept ir>0. OneBvech Pface. Si 1 
Ofler mpires Oecerroer 31 '964 VokJ where ptoritbrted Bo»«s*ewMtrF^o*'^we^ i*4»cjo1i 



lOSports 



Northwestern 

SPORTS 



Current Sauce 



April 3, 1984 




Berry Lifts Lady Demons Past NLU 



Demon Thinclads 
Finish Fourth 



Faced by wins in the 400 
and 1600-meter relays, the 
Northwestern Demon track 
team finished fourth at the 
Northeast Invitational Track 
Meet this past weekend. 

The Demons finished fourth 
in the meet with a total of 59 
points behind Northeast with 
155'/2, Southeastern with 73, 
and La. Tech with 68. 

The Demon quartet of 
Percy McGlory, Edgar 
Washington, Mario Johnson, 
and Eric Barber took first 
place with a time of 40.58 to 
edge out Northeast at 40.74. 
In the 1600-meter event 
Johnson and McGlory teamed 
with Donald Toussaint and 
Cedric Evans to take first 
place after running a 3: 1 1 .97. 

NSU got another first place 
finish from Barber with the 
flat jumper went 48-10'/2 in 
the triple jump to give Nor- 
thwestern three first place 
finishes in the meet. Donnie 
Bullock of Southeastern was 
Barber's closest competition 
with a jump of 47-9. 

In other events Nor- 
thwestern's Chris Vienne 
tossed the javelin 191-11 for a 
sixth place finish. Bryan 
Lepley of Southeastern won 
the event with a throw of 228- 
6. 

Gerard Henry's time of 
15.09 in the 110-meter hurdles 
was good enough for a fourth 
place spot behind Ken Link of j 
Northeast at 13.92. Bryant 
Gilbert of the University of 
Southern Mississippi finished 
second at 14:07. 

Nicholls Trips 
Lady Demons 

Nicholls State extended its 
softball winning streak to 10 
games Saturday with a 3-1, 15- 
5 double-header sweep over 
Northwestern. 

The Colonels, 22-6 got 
another good pitching per- 
formance from left-handed 
junior Bonnie Lightfoot in the 
opener as she scattered seven 
hits. 

Her record moves to 7-1 on 
the season. 

Sydney Forrester, 4-10, 
absorbed the loss despite 
giving up iust four hits. 

I ' 



Donald Toussaint and Ken 
Mosley both placed in the 400- 
meter dash with Toussaint's 
time of 48.15 giving him a 
third place finish behind 
Sammy Epps of Southern 
Arkansas. Epps ran a 47.05 
quarter for the win while 
Mosley finished sixth in the 
race with a 50. 14 clocking. 

Jimmy Chilton tossed the 
shot put 44-6'/2 for a fifth 
place finish. Milton Williams, 
throwing unattached, 
qualified for the U.S. Olympic 
Trials with a throw of 65-2. 

Ail-American sprinter 
Edgar Washington turned in a 
21.23 clocking in the 200- 
meter dash, good for a fourth 
place spot behind Merrick 
Robinson of Southeastern at 
21.13. 

Former Natchitoches 
Central high jumper Felton 
Payton jumped 6-6 for a 
fourth place finish in his 
event. David Green of Nor- 
theast went 6-10 to take the 
title. 

In the pole vault Nor- 
thwestern got its final points 
of the meet with Tim Sprowl 
going 14-0 for a sixth place 
finish. Bobby Richardson 
wrapped up the team title for 
Northeast in the meet with a 
vault of 16-6'/2 for first place 
in the event. 



Cindy Berry drove in both 
runs with a sacrifice fly in the 
first and single in the fifth 
inning as Northwestern 
defeated Northeast Louisiana 
2-1 in the first game of a 
softball doubleheader. 

The Lady Indians came 
back to take a 10-0 win in the 
nightcap. Northwestern is now 
7-14 on the season while 
Northeast is 18-12-1 for the 
season. 

Northeast scored its only 
run of the first game in the 
first inning, but the Lady 
Demons tied the score in the 
bottom of the inning as Sherri 
Broocks tripled and scored on 
Berry's sacrifice. 



In the fifth the winning run 
scored as Debbie Darbonne 
was hit; by a pitch and moved 
to second on a single by 
Broocks before the winning hit 
by Berry. Sydney Forrester 
picked up the win for Nor- 
thwestern while the loss went 
to Wilanne Stewart of the 
Lady Indians. 

In the second game Nor- 
theast collected 10 hits and 
took advantage of six Lady 
Demon errors. Only five of the 
Lady Indian runs were earned. 
Kathy Aulds 'had a two-run 
homer for Northeast in the 
first inning as Aulds, Millie 
George and Lauren Cham- 
berlain all collected two hits. 



Northeast pitcher Theres 
Sims allowed just one single i 
the first five innings before 
Donna Jo Laffitte pitched the 
sixth and also allowed a single. 
The game was called by the 10- 
run rule after six innings. 

Here are the line scores: 
FIRST GAME: 
Northeast LA 1 
Northwestern 2 
W-Forrester (4-8); L-Stewart 
(10-8) 

SECOND GAME: 

Northeast LA 10 

Northwestern 

W-Sims (4-1); L-Forrester (4- 

9) 





Second baseman Renee Richard (16) looks on. The Lady Demons are 7-16 
covers first base and makes the out on on the year and will play Lamar this 
the throw from first baseman Sherrie afternoon at 3:00 at Highland Park. 
Broocks, while pitcher Sidney Forrester 





Q 



VkfmioKr rrpHUtkmmtiliM 



For Spring and Summer — 
coordinate* in Royal Blue, 
Green, and White - J OCX cotton 
aweiaters — skirts, pants. 
Jackets, shirts in canejrt* 
Viaapoty , cottaa • 



Window displays b$ NSU Fashion Students featuring 
Fire Islander Cotton Sweaters and That's 1 



"the friendly store" 



Jotene Anders. Inc. 
105Wllham» Ave 
Near 

Broadmoor Shopping Center 



— -z¥ 





Part-time, flexible schedule; 
Sales/Marketing position for 
enterprising student. 



send ?Esa>Aes to •• 
P-o. Bo* \?-0<o 



71*57 



Current Sauce* April 3, 1984 



Sports* 11 




Houston Sweeps Two From NSU 



NSU first baseman Brian McPherson takes the 
Dickoff throw in a recent Demon baseball game 
Northwestern currently stands 11-28 heading 
into a doubleheader with USL tonight in 
Lafayette. The Demons next home game is April 
24 versus Sam Houston. 



DEMON PLAYGROUND 

Softball Standings 

^eii's Independent Purple Men's Fraternity 

R.'.^Pins 3-0 Kappa Sigma 4-0 

, ' lndB ,°> s 3-2, Kappa Alpha 3-1 

»"ron s Team 2-2 Tau Kappa Epsilon 2-2 

Slj „ • forfeited out 'Sigma Tau Gamma 1-3 

8 Kays forfeited out Omega Psi Phi forfeited out 

Men s Orange Women 

" udni en 5 . soft Touch 6-0 

, an S 3-2 Christian Students 5-2 

'"'ernational 3-2 Sigma Kappa 4-2 

' llns| ones 2-3 Stingerettes 2-3 

»'« Dadd> s forfeited out Phi Mu 2-4 

rr " Ws forfeited out Isigma Sigma Sigma 1-5 

Un Kappa 5th forfeited out 

Softball Results 

S'gma Kappa 13 christian Students 5 

hiMu 9 Softtouch 13 

s;'l" ouch 13 Kappa Sigma 8 

" ngerc «^ 3 Kappa Alpha 6 

5 u PP K ,S * n » 13 PhiMu. 14 

Kappa hpsilon 2 Sigma Sigma Sigma 5 

^an&> 

'"'"nationals! 

* a PPa Alpha 

"'Sma Tau Gamma ........ 

p hiMu 

Stingerettes . . . . . . ' ' '. ' " ' 

£j n 8Pins 

B nnd Bo> s 



19|Sigma Kappa 1 

lllChristian Students 15 



10 Sigma Sigma Sigma 1 

. 9 Christian Students 17 



. 1 Budmen i$ 

. 21 Internationals 4 



Budmen jo 

Yand 8 



Co-ed Volleyball 

1) Internationals 

2) Sigma Tau Gamma-Sigma Kappa 

3) Tau Kappa Epsilon-Christian 
Students 



The University of Houston 
struck early in both games to 
take a doubleheader from 
Northwestern here Tuesday. 
The Cougars won the first 
game 7-1 and scored a 6-0 win 
in the nightcap. Houston is 
now 22-13 on the season and 
the Demons stand at 11-25. 

Houston took advantage of 
three walks and a hit batsman 
in the first inning of the 
opener to score two runs. 
Houston added five runs in the 
fourth inning as Jerry Grimes 
had a two-run single. 
Freshman Mike Walker went 
the distance for the Cougars, 
improving to 3-1. Freshman 
Jerry McCollough (0-1) took 
the loss for the Demons. 

Har din-Simmons 
Waltzes by 
Demons 13-0 

Northwestern failed to 
defeat Hardin-Simmons in a 
single game of baseball this 
weekend, dropping all three 
games, to the Cowboys, in- 
cluding a 13-0 defeat 
yesterday. 

The bakers dozen number 
of runs scored by HSU 
represents the most the Demon 
pitching staff has surrendered 
in a game this season. The 13 ; 
run margin of victory also 
marks NSU's worst defeat of 
the year. Northwestern now, 
, 1 1-27 in 1984, will play next in . 
a twi-night double-header at ( 
Southwestern Louisiana this 
Tuesday. 

Here is Saturday's line 
score: 

Northwestern 
Hardin Simmons 13 

W-Souter (2-2) 
L-Kowalski (2-5) 

Lucchino 
Comments 
on Sports 

The Distinguished Lecture 
Series presented Larry Luc- 
chino Friday morning as he 
spoke to a small crowd of 
listeners in the Fine Arts 
Auditorium about the 
Business of Sports." 
Lucchino, legal counsel to 
the Super Bowl Washington 
Redskins and the world 
champion Baltimore Orioles 
gave an opinionated speech on 
how business, law and sports 
overlap. 

He said that, "the USFL 
(United States Football 
League) is going to be with us 
for awhile." 

He added, "In two or three 
years it will be playing in the 
fall." 

He i w as i the .final speakat .Lou 
the Lecture Series for the 
spring semester. 



Northwestern outhit the 
Cougars by a six to five 
margin, but NSU also com- 
mitted three errors. 

In the second contest 
Houston scored three runs in 
the first inning and added a 
pair in the second to take 
contorl early. Grimes drove in 
two runs in the first for the 
winners as Houston collected 
six hits in the game compared 
to four for Northwestern. 

Stewart Stauffacher raised 
his record to 2-0 with the win 



while Demon freshman Eric 
Vogeding saw his record fall to 
1-1 with the loss. 

Here are the line scores: 
FIRST GAME: 
Northwestern 1 
Houston 7 
W-Walker (3-1), L- 
McCollouah (0-1) 
SECOND GAME : 
Northwestern 
Houston 6 
W-Stauffacher (2-0); L- 
Vogeding(l-l) 



to 




Dine in 
or carry out 



FREE PIZZA 



When you buy any size pizza get the 
next smaller size same style with 
equal number of toppings FREE. Not 
good with other discounts. 



Pizza inn 




J 



College Night Thursday Night 

5-10 p.m. (dine In only) 

Mini 6" Pizza QQt 
Choice of 2 toppings for only 

(Option: With Small Salad 



Buy One Buffet and 
I receive a second one for 
l fi price 

I Good only on Monday and 
to vTuesday night. Pstaainn, 




Buffets 

Sunday Mon.-Fri. Mob. ft Tues. Night 
11:30-2 11-2 5:30-8:30 

$B?Pizzaiiin. 

Redeem these coupons for 
great discounts on your 
Pizza Inn Favorites! 



124 Hwy. 1 South 352- 5250 



to 



12* Sports 



Current Sauce* April 3, 1984 



Ladies Lost Too 



Demon Netters Drop 
Second Straight 7-2 



Northwestern, winner of its 
first nine tennis matches this 
year, dropped its second 
match in a row, bowing to 
Stephen F. Austin by a 7-2 
score. The Demons were only 
able to capture one victory 
apiece in both singles and 
doubles play as they saw their 
record drop to 9-2 on the year. 

Here are the results of the 
match: 
SINGLES: 

1. Steve Riza (SFA) defeated 
Oriol Vega, 2-6, 6-3, 6-4; 2. 
Tom Goles (SFA) defeated 
Morris Brown, 6-4, 6-0; 3. 
Scott Koth (SFA) defeated 
Hugo Molina, 6-3, 6-1; 4. 

Demons Bounce 
Back With Win 

Northwestern's men's tennis 
team improved its impressive 
tennis record to 10-2 on the 
season here Sunday afternoon 
with an 8-1 win over Nicholls 
State. 

The Demons, stopping a 
two-match losing streak, 
swept to wins in all six singles 
matches, losing only at No. 2 
doubles. The Demons will host 
Centenary College on Tuesday 
afternoon. 

Here are the results: 

Northwestern 8 

Nicholls State 1 

SINGLES: 

1. Oriol Vega (NW) def. 
Miguel Revota, 6-3, 6-2; 2. 
Morris Brown (NW) def. 
Ronnie Guidry, 6-3, 6-2; 3. 
Hugo Molina (NW) def. Kerry 
Ourse, 6-0, 6-1; 4. Jorge Salvo 
(NW); def. Luis Zuleta, 7-5, 6- 
4; 5. Francisco Acuna (NW) 
def. Bill McCully, 7-6, 3-6, 6- 
3; 6. Pierre Geneviere (NW) 
def. Kevin Ramirez, 6-3, 6-3. 

DOUBLES: 

1. Vega-Brown def. Mc- 
Cully-Ramirez, 6-2, 6-3; 2. 
Zuleta-Revota def. Acuna- 
Salvo, 4-6, 6-4, 6-3; 3. Molina- 
Geneviere def. Aymo-Guidry, 
6-3, 6-2. 



Herb Waters (SFA) defeated 
Jorge Salvo, 2-6, 7-6, 6-3; 5. 
Randy Peters (SFA) defeated 
Francisco Acuna, 6-3, 7-6; 6. 
Pierre Genevier (NSU) 
defeated Bill Peacock, 6-4, 6- 
4. 

DOUBLES: 

1 . Riza-Waters (SFA) defeated 
Vega-Brown, 6-7, 6-2, 7-5; 2. 
Goles-Koth (SFA) defeated 
Salvo-Acuna, 6-3, 6-3; 3. 
Molina-Genevier (NSU) 
defeated Jeff Peebleff- 
Peacock, 6-4; 6-4. 

Nor-thwestern's Lady 
Demon Tennis team saw its six 
game winning streak come to a 



If you're a man who is eigh- 
teen or within a month of your 
eighteenth birthday, you should 
be registering with Selective Ser 
vice. To register, just go to any 
U.S. Post Office and pick up a 
registration form. Fill out the 
form, sign it and hand it to a 
postal clerk. It only takes about 
five minutes. That's not a lot to 
ask for a country as great as ours. 

Register. It's quick. It's easy. 
And it's the law. 



halt here as the Lady Lum- 
berjacks from Stephen F. 
Austin sawed NSU, 5-4. SFA 
notched its tenth win of the 
year in the first doubles match 
after capturing four of the 
singles matches. 

Here are the results: 
SINGLES: 

1. Kim Sommerville (SFA) 
defeated Ana Maris deFilippo, 
6-2, 6-2; 2. Caroline Clark 



(SFA) defeated Liliana Isaza, 
3-6, 6-3, 6-4; 3. Dedi 
Kilpatrick (SFA) defeated 
Angie Peterson 6-2, 6-1; 4. 
Karla Tubbs (NSU) defeated 
Kellie Rayne, 6-1, 6-3; 5. Kim 
Toilet (NSU) defeated Laurie 
Henderson, 6-3, 6-2; 6. Dra 
Berroteran (SFA) defeated 
Monica Isaza, 7-6, 2-6, 6-4; 
DOUBLES: 

1. Clark-Kilpatrick (SFA) 



defeated deFilippo-Peters« 
6-3, 6-2; 2. L. Isaza-M. haj 
(NSU) defeated Sommerv 
Berroteran, 6-2, 4-6, 6-0; 
Tubbs-Tollet (NSU) defeahj 
Rayne-Henderson, 6-3, 6-4. 



LSU Lady TigersWhip 
Lady Demon Netters 7-2 



Louisiana State University 
handed the Lady Demons of 
Northwestern their second 
straight tennis defeat Saturday 
afternoon, pummelling their 
hosts 7-2. NSU drops to 9-7 
with the loss. 

Northwestern was able to 



win only time each in singles 
and doubles play. NSU will 
have the rest of the week to 
regroup, not playing until 
Sunday when Tulane invades 
the NSU tennis complex for a 
10:00 a.m. match. 




'dp 



People 
Power 



helps 
prevent 
birth 
defects 

Support 
March of Dimes 



THIS SPACE CONTRIBUTED E 




^ w' t T/p* or Seagram s/ 

hotmusu . ' ^member, stirrmgtot 



Wule you're dancing to 



moderation. 



Sti 
To 



) 1984 SEAGRAM DISTILLERS CO.. NY. N Y AMERICAN WHISKEY-A BLEND 

3 PROOF •SEVEN-UP" AND "7 UP" ARE TRADEMARKS OF THE SEVEN UP COMPANY 



Seagrams 





Celebration Of A Century, 1884-1984 

Current Sauce 



Northwestern State University 
Natchitoches, Louisiana 
Volume LXXXII, No. 22 
Tuesday, April 10, 1984 




"I Vant to Bite Your Neck!" 

Chris Louisell of Chattanooga, Tenn., who plays 
Malvolio, steward to Olivia, mistakenly thinks Olivia, 
portrayed by Elizabeth Corley (seated right) of Winn- 
sboro, is madly in love with him in this scene from 
"Twelfth Night." The delightful comedy by Shakespeare 
plays Monday through Friday, in Theatre West of the 
A. A. Fredericks Creative and Performing Arts Center. 
NSU students are admitted free with full-time ID. Tickets 
for the 7:30 p.m. performances are priced at $4 for adults 
and $2 for non-NSU students. (Photo courtesy of Don 
Sepulvado, NSU Photographic Services.) 

Students, Faculty 
To Head Southwest 



Fifteen students and three 
faculty members will leave 
Friday on a week-long field 
tr 'P to Texas, New Mexico, 
and Arizona. 

Members of the Tri Beta 
Biological Club will observe 
'he flora and fauna of the 
Southwest, while members of 
'he Geological Society will 
study rock formations and 
geological structures.. 

The two student 
Organizations, sponsored by 
" r - David Dobbins, professor 
?f geology, and Dr. Dwayne 
Kruse, professor of biology, 
^ned money for the trip by 
ru nning a booth at the 



Christmas Festival. 

Those who will go on the 
annual Easter field trip are 
geology students John Smith, 
Benjamin Gillis, R.L. Smith, 
Troy Kyson, David Caldwell, 
Jan Woodruff, Indalecia 
Espinoza, and Leonard 
Powell. 

Tri Beta members are Pat 
Stanley, Lisa Jones, Amanda 
Bryant, Kelly Hogan, Paul 
Loughlin, and Jim and Mary 
King. 

Faculty members who will 
make the trip are Dobbins, 
Kruse, and Carl Cathey, 
assistant instructor of geology. 



SAB Picks Officers 



Stephanie Samuels, a junior 
broadcast journalism major 
from Shreveport, has been 
elected president of Nor- 
thwestern's Student Activities 
Board (SAB) for the 1984-85 
school year. 

Other students elected to 
serve on the SAB's executive 

Sam Smith 
Honored 

Sam Smith, assistant dean 
of students for student ser- 
vices, is the 1984 recipient of 
the Gail Goodwin Award, 
given to NSU graduates for 
outstanding service in the 
profession of student per- 
sonnel. 

Smith earned his master's 
degree in student personnel 
services here in 1977 and has 
been head of student services 
since December of 1980. 

He received the award 
during a recent reunion of 
alumni of NSU's master's 
degree program. The honor, 
established in 1975, is named 
for retiring professor and 
faculty advisor of the graduate 
student personnel services 
program. 

Dr. Goodwin, retiring this 
year after 16 years as 
professor, was honored by the 
student personnel services 
alumni for "outstanding 
service" to the university and 
its master's degree program. 

1983 Argus 
Receives 
Top Award 

The spring 1983 issue of 
Argus has been selected the 
best literary magazine in the 
Southern Literary Festival 
competition. 

The staff received 
notification of the award 
Thursday from Austin 
Wilson, festival president. 

The 1983 issue was edited 
by Susan Haga, now a 
graduate student at the 
University of Southwestern 
Louisiana. Faculty advisor 
was Ann Black, assistant 
professor of English. 



council include Rita Ravare, 
first vice president, a 
sophomore broadcast jour- 
nalism major from Marksville; 
Jimmy Hartline, second vice 
president, a junior accounting 
major from Youngsville; June 
Johnson, secretary, a junior 
marketing-fashion mer- 
chandising major from Ft. 
Leavenworth, Kansas; and 
Joy Pilie, treasurer, a junior 
business administration major 
from DeRidder. 

The officers will be installed 
at the SAB's annual awards 
banquet on April 28. 

The SAB, formerly known 
as the Student Union 
Governing Board, recently 
voted to change its name to 
Student Activities Board. 
According to Charlene Elvers, 
1983-84 president, the change 
came about because "students 
were confusing us with the 
Student Government 
Association ." 

Elvers said the new name 
was unanimously accepted by 
the SUGB and by the SGA 
also. 




Klotzbach Wins 



Todd Klotzbach, a junior 
business administration 
major, was elected president 
of the Student Government 
Association last Tuesday. 

Klotzbach received a total 
of 471 votes -- 416 from the 
Natchitoches campus and 55 
at the Warrington campus - 
over opponent Scott Repp, 
who received a total of 195 
votes, 153 at Natchitoches and 
42 at Warrington. 

Klotzbach's eligibility was 
contested after the first 
election, but the SGA voted to 
accept the election results, 
placing him in the run-off 
election. 



West Portrait Unveiled 



A portrait of the late Dr. 
Lillian Edna West, for whom 
the experimental theatre in the 
Fredericks Fine Arts Center is 
named, was unveiled in the 
Orville Hanchey Gallery. 

The portrait of the 
nationally known theatre 
director, who served for 19 
years on the faculty, was 



painted by local artist and 
NSU graduate Prayong 
Deeying. It will be displayed 
permanently in the lobby of 
Theatre West. 

The opening night per- 
formance Monday of 
Shakespeare's "Twelfth 
Night" in Theatre West was 
dedicated lo West's memory. 



These events of the Renaissance Festival are open at no 
charge to students: 

Tuesday-Saturday, 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.-exhibits in the 
Hanchey Gallery of Fredericks Fine Arts Center: "The Art 
of Chivalry" and "Shakespeare, the Globe, and the 
World." 

Tuesday-Friday, 7:30 p.m. --"Twelfth Night" in Theatre 
West. 

Tuesday, 4 p.m. --panel discussion and showing of "A 
Man for All Seasons" with Paul Scofield, Kyser Hall 
Auditorium. 

Wednesday, 9 a.m. and 2 p.m. --showing of "Becket" 
with Peter O'Toole and Richard Burton, the Addition. 

Wednesday-Friday, 3:30-6:30 p.m. --Medieval- 
Renaissance Fair, Old President's Home. 

Thursday, 4 p.m. --colloquy on humanism. Holiday Inn. 

Friday and Saturday, 9 a.m. -noon-sessions of South- 
Central Renaissance Conference, Fredericks Fine Arts 
Center. 

Saturday, 10 a.m. -3 p.m. -Medieval-Renaissance Fair. 

On Friday and Saturday, the Society for Creative 
Anachronisms will present a tournament and sword-fights 
at the Fair. 



2»News 



Current Sauce* 'April 10, 1084 



Conference to Examine School Public Relations 



Barbara Kudlacek, com- 
munications director for the 
Topeka, Kansas public schools 
and Dr. Larry Coble, 
superintendent of the Rocky 
Mount, N.C., public schools 
will be the guest speakers at 
the second annual School 



Public Relations Conference 
Thursday and Friday. 

Kudlacek will deliver the 
keynote address at the con- 
ference's banquet at 6 p.m. 
Thursday at the Natchitoches 
Holiday Inn. In addition, she 
will speak at 10:30 a.m. Friday 



in the Teacher Education 
Center on "Setting Priorities: 
What to do When you Can't 
do Everything." 

Coble will give a presen- 
tation entitled "Public 
Relations for Small Districts." 
at 8:30 a.m. Friday. 



"Marketing Public 
Education" is the theme of the 
conference, which is being 
sponsored by the College of 
Education and Behavioral 
Sciences, the Central 
Louisiana Professional 
Development Center and the 




Music to the 
Michelob Drinker's Ear. 

The sound of a 
Michelob being opened 
may escape the attention 

of most beer drinkers. 
But it does not go unsung 
by Michelob drinkers. ' 
They know that 
uncapping a cold Michelob 
is just the beginning of a 
very smooth and mellow experience. 
Just as surely as they know. . . 

Some things 
speak for themselves . 



State Department of 
Education. 

The conference will feature 
a series of mini-workshops 
focusing on building public 
confidence, public relations 
ideas that work, school-media 
relations, the marketing of 
education and designing 
publications. 

Pepperdene 
Keynote Speaker 

Dr. Margaret Pepperdene, 
chairman of the English 
Department at Agnes Scott 
College^ will be the banquet 
speaker at the South-Central 
Renaissance Conference 
hosted by Northwestern 
Thursday through Saturday. 
Her subject will involve the 
humanities and liberal arts in 
the 1980*s. 

Professor Pepperdene 
earned her Ph.D. from 
Vanderbilt University. She has 
held Fulbright, Ford 
Fouhation, and Guggenheim 
fellowships for research in 
Celtic studies and Old English 
literature. In 1954-55, she was 
a Fellow at the Dublin In- 
stitute for Advanced Studies; 
and she has studied at Queen's 
College in Belfast. 

Her publications have been 
extensive, including articles on 
"Baptism in the Early Irish 
and British Churches," 
"Chaucer in Our Time," and 
"The Coastguard Episode in 
BEOWULF." Her influential 
essay, "To Perfect and Equip 
the Man," was included in the 
book, THE HUMANIST IN 
HIS WORLD: ESSAYS IN 
HONOR OF FIELDING 
DILLARD RUSSELL. 

The South-Central 
Renaissance Conference is an 
academic organization 
consisting of scholars from 
universities in Louisiana, 
Texas, Oklahoma, Arkansas, 
Tennessee, and Mississippi, 
though papers have also been 
submitted from New Mexico, 
Florida, New York, and 
Alabama. 

This meeting at NSU will be 
the thirty-fourth annual 
meeting of the organization. 
Unlike previous meetings, 
though, the regular sessions of 
S-CRC will be open to 
students and to the general 
public. These sessions will be 
part of the Northwest 
Louisiana Renaissance 
Festival being planned by 
Northwestern which will 
include a Medieval- 
Renaissance Fair. 

Other activities being 
planned, besides the festivities 
of the Fair, include the film. 
"A Man for All Seasons," 
and a panel discussion on the 
origins and nature of 
Humanism. 



■ 



Current Sauce* April 10, 1984 



News»3 



Trip Planned to Louisiana World Exposition 



A trip to the Louisiana 
World Exposition in New 
Orleans is tentatively 
scheduled for the fall under 
the sponsorship of the 
Division of Continuing 
Education and Community 

French Course 
Offered 

A beginning French course 
with emphasis on teaching 
students to read French 
documents for research will 
begin April 26. 

The course, designed to 
introduce students to basic 
pronunciation and grammar, 
is being offered for six weeks 
on Thursday nights from 6:30 
p.m. to 8:30 p.m. in the NSU 
Teacher Education Center, D- 
105B. 

The Division of Continuing 
Education and Community 
Services at Northwestern is 
sponsoring the course. The 
cost to participate is $35 for 
the registration fee and $7 for 
the textbook. 

Dr. Elizabeth A. Rubino, 
associate professor of French 
in the Department of 
Language Arts at Nor- 
thwestern, will be instructor 
for the beginning course. 

The registration deadline is 
April 15. For additional in- 
formation, call 357-4579. 

Auditions Set 

Auditions to select vocalists 
and instrumentalists for the 
11th edition of the En- 
tertainers will be conducted 
May 5 in Russell Hall, 100. 

Twelve scholarships valued 
at $1,000 each for the 1984-85 
academic year will be awarded 
to graduating high school 
seniors and currently enrolled 
college students who are 
chosen to perform as touring 
members of the popular Top 
4 music group. 
. Applications to participate 
in the auditions are available 
°y contacting the Office of 
External Affairs at 4414 or 
4507. 

Positions available in the 
NSU entertainers include 
e lectric piano and «arp en- 
semble keyboards, electric 
guitars, bass guitar, drums, 
trumpet, saxophone, male and 
female lead, and back-up 
v °calists and sound 
technician. 

Each participant in the 
audition must be prepared to 
P'ay or sing a prepared song as 
* 'ead performer and as a 
°ack-up performer. Par- 
''cipation in a choreographed 
8 r oup dance will also be 
Squired. 

Twenty-four students will 
be selected from the May 5 
j'udhions to attend the En- 
tertainers' annual summer 
re "earsal camp Aug. 19-25. 



Services at NSU. 

Ann Foster, the division's 
coordinator of non-credit 
programs and community 
services, said plans for the trip 
are still being developed, but 
the dates will probably be 
between mid-September and 
mid-October. 



"The general public is 
invited to join our faculty, 
staff, students and alumni 
during this exciting ex- 
perience," said Mrs. Foster. 
"Individuals interested in a 
complete package including 
transportation, lodging and 
meals should contact our 



office as soon as possible. 
Package prices will be 
determined by the number of 
responses we receive." 

The Louisiana World's Fair 
in New Orleans will have its 
grand opening on May 12. 
"The World of Rivers: Fresh 
Water as a Source of Life" 



is the theme for the fair, which 
will continue through Nov. 1 1 . 

For additional information, 
call (318) 352-4579 or write 
World's Fair Trip, Division of 
Continuing Education and 
Community Services, Nor- 
thwestern State University, 
Natchitoches, La. 71497. 




r 



4* Opinion 



(l SI'S No. 140-660) 



The opinions expressed on this page are 
those of the authors. They do not 
necessarily express the views of this paper, 
the student body of NSU, of the ad- 
ministration. 

All correspondence must be signed and a 
phone number must accompany it. Guest 



editorials are accepted, but they must be 
signed. 

The Current Sauce reserves the right to 
edit any articles that come into the office. 
All articles must be turned in no later than 
the Wednesday preceding publication. 



Cyclists Forced to Break 
Laws to Survive 



Letters 



By Debra Waters 

I have recently taken to biking to school 
and, after only a week at it, feel lucky to be 
alive. 

Checking with fellow bicyclists, I have 
learned that most who take to the streets on 
their bicycles suffer not only the expected 
trials of heat, cold, dust, wind and 
discomfort in various parts of their 
anatomy, but also the abuses of passing 
motorists (ranging from taunts and insults 

"...the abuses of passing 
motorists... and even life-threatening 
instances of being hit by cars." 

hurled through windows to being physically 
grabbed), and even life-threatening instances 
of being hit by cars. 

A few cases from those who've lived to tell 
about it: 

Paul Pickering, while an NSU student, 
was riding down Williams Avenue when a 
driver, turning off Williams onto another 
road, knocked him off his bike. The driver 
stopped, and although Paul was not able to 
get up on his own, decided that he was okay 
and drove off, leaving a passing motorist to 
render aid. 

Dr. Sara Burroughs, English professor, 
sports a two-inch scar on her arm, memento 
of a run-in with a pickup truck that rounded 
a corner in the wrong lane. (This driver had 
the decency to take her to the hospital for 
emergency treatment.) 

Renee Hughes, student, reports having 
been grabbed by a passing motorist while 
waiting for a light to change. 

Leslie Gregory, student, was riding her 
bike through the intersection by Ackel's 
Grocery when a motorist made a right turn 
on red, missing Les by only inches. 

All of these bikers regularly have to 
contend with insults and shouted abuses. 
Interestingly, there appears to be a direct 
correlation between the degree of nastiness 
of the insult and the indignation expressed 
when the bicyclist retorts with appropriate 
hand gestures (not much good to shout at the 
rear wheels of a speeding auto.) 

These offending motorists fall in two 
caugories: that element that has little regard 
for fellow humans (in this category are the 
verbal abusers, the grabbers, the runners- 
over of dogs and other pets for pleasure, and 
the potential person-slaughterers.) 

In the second category are those who are 
simply ignorant of the laws regarding 
bicyclists. It is this second category that I 
address here, in hopes that once these people 
realize that bicyclists have a legal right to be 



on the streets, they will accord them the 
respect they do other motorists. 

The first element mentioned is another 
story, one that won't be addressed here, as 
this type of person is a mystery to me and 
remains forever beyond my understanding, 
for which I am grateful.) 

The law is very simple. Bicyclists on the 
streets and highways of Louisiana are 
subject to and protected by the same laws 
and regulations as motorists. 

They have a legal right to be on the street. 
They should be yielded to if they have the 
right-of-way. They should be passed in a 
safe and sane manner, and the motorist 
should honk first to let the cyclist know he or 
she is passing. 

This, it seems to me, should not be 
something that the average motorist cannot 
comprehend and comply with. That so many 
find it difficult to do, or simply refuse to, is 
indicated by the number of cyclists that are 
forced to break motoring laws in order to 
survive. 

Riding a bike on the sidewalk is a no-no; 
however, when on a busy street where there 
is no shoulder (such as Front Street between 
College Avenue and downtown), riding on 
the street is literally perilous and the 
sidewalk is the only safe place. 

Cyclists are supposed to stop for red 
lights; however, not only is it easier to just 
slip on through if there is no traffic, it is 
prudent from a safety standpoint, as the 



"And Northwestern could definitely 
benefit from encouraging its students 
to cycle..." 



safest time for a cyclist to get through an 
intersection is when there is no traffic. 

Besides motorist awareness, there is a 
further solution to the problem of safety for 
the bicycle paths and, where that is not 
practical, road signs reminding motorists 
that the strets are for cyclists, as well as 
autos. 

Perhaps Natchitoches, which is a 
beautiful town that should be a pleasure to 
cycle in, could explore the possibility of 
introducing these measures. 

And Northwestern could definitely benefit 
from encouraging its students to cycle, 
thereby cutting down on the parking crush 
and allowing commuting students who really 
need the parking space priority. Probably 
the students of the Louisiana School would 
appreciate a little respect for all the bicycles 
parked in front of their school, as well. 



(Debra Waters bicycles six miles to school.) 



r£ : 

M Lisa Williams 
Editor 

Lucy LeBlanc 
Advertising Mgr. 

Stephanie Samuels 
Business Mgr. 

^ 



Current Sauce Staff 

John Ramsey 
Layout Editor 

Joe Cunningham 
Sports Editor 

Diana Gratten 
Reporter 



David Berg 
Proofreader 

Shannon Conner 
Circulation Mgr. 



Dr. Sara Burroughs 
Advisor 



Pledge Cards Defended 



Dear Ms. Williams: 

This concerns your editorial 
and the article by Ms. Darlene 
Winslow about "Campaign 
Pressure." 

I was simply amazed at both 
articles. The information 
furnished by turning in the 
pledge cards could have been 
obtained by the campaign 
committee by deducting the 
pledges from the list of faculty 
and employees in NSU's 
budeet (a public document). 

As I understood this 
request, it was simply a 
method of saving time in 
determining NSU employee 
participation. The par- 
ticipation percentage is to be 
used as a selling point in 
raising funds off-campus. 
After all, we cannot very well 
ask for help if we are not 



willing to help ourselves. 

The very idea of anyone 
pressuring Dr. Sara Burroughs 
is, to say the least, ridiculous. 
Both Dr. Burroughs and Dr. 
Bartholomew, her department 
head, are professional 
academic individuals. Dr. 
Bartholomew would never 
stoop to such tactics. He 
would have more success 
trying to pressure Attila the 
Hun . 

I would further like to point 
out to all students and 
university employees that this 
is the first overall fund drive 
(in so far as I know) in 
university history. Let's all 
support it to the best of our 
ability. 

Sincerely, 
Earl G. Thomas, Head 
Accounting and Computer 
Inf o. Sys. 



Alumnus Disturbed 



Dear Editor, 

Over the past several years 
I've had an interest in the 
success of Northwestern State 
University because of my 
friendship with members of 
the faculty and ad- 
ministration, in my role as 
alumnus advisor to the KA 
Chapter, and as alumnus of 
NSU. 

Last fall I was one of the 
many area residents asked to 
be on the Centennial Ex- 
travaganza committee. We 
were willing to donate our 
time and energy to serving on 
the committee; selling tickets 
to the Extravaganza - all to 
help Northwestern raise funds 
for recruiting and scholar- 
ships. 

We expected and received 
the cooperation of the vast 
majority of the faculty and 
staff to NSU; but to read your 
front page article and the 
comments from a small group 
of faculty members was most 
disturbing. Nowhere did you 
mention that the function 
raised some $65,000 for the 
University. 

Your editorial was even 
more disturbing. At a time 
when everyone needs to be 
promoting Northwestern I 
read not a positive word about 
a most successful event. I 
agree that faculty and staff 
salaries are not as high as they 



should be, but these people 
have chosen to be a part of the 
University knowing that 
salaries at state institutions are 
historically low. To sum up 
my thoughts about your 
editorial policy and the 
disgruntled faculty members I 
want to paraphrase Edwin 
Edwards - If you can't get on 
the train, then get off the 
track. 

The Centennial Ex- 
travaganza was a success! I am 
certain that we can look 
forward to many more events 
during the Centennial Year 
that will propel Northwestern 
State University into a most 
successful second century. 

Sincerely, 

„i . Julian Foy 

Editor s note: 

Look again. We did print a 
story on the Centennial Ex- 
travaganza, citing the amount 
raised. 

Do not misunderstand us - 
we appreciate the support 
given to Northwestern by the 
alumni and townspeople, and 
we also supported the Ex- 
travaganza. 

Winslow's article was about 
faculty unhappiness about 
what was perceived as pressure 
to donate. 

The editorial's viewpoint 
was that faculty members, 
who haven't had raises in 
more than a year, should not 
be pressured to sign pledge 
forms. 



Current Sauce* April 10, 1984 



Happenings* 5 



PhiMu 



From all across the state of 
Louisiana, Phi Mu's traveled 
jarly Saturday morning to 
Beau Fort Plantation in 
Natchez, State Day 1 984-" An 
All Time High"-was upon us. 

Decorated with pink rib- 
bons and Phi Mu 
paraphernalia. Beau Fort 
looked like home to about 200 
Phi Mu's. Chapters from 
Louisiana Tech, Southeastern, 
Nicholls, LSU-S, and Mc- 
Neese joined Northwestern in 
celebrating State Day. 

The program for the day 
began with the Creed of Phi 



letter to the Editor 

Reader 
Replies to 
Ramsey 



Mr. John Ramsey, 

What fraternity are you in? 
Could it be that the two 
competitors seeking SGA 
president, besides Klotzbach, 
were in your same fraternity? 
How can you say: Anthony, 
Haynes, Maggio, McMillian, 
Eversull, Nicole, Kelly, and 
Williams directly violated their 
oath of office. I believe these 
senators elected by the student 
body voted for what the 
student body wanted. 

We all know how long a full 
semester is although this was 
not stipulated in our con- 
stitution. Besides, this one 
semester stipulation is to 
insure that an unqualified 
Person is not elected. The 
majority of the students, and 
senators, believed that Mr. 
Klotzbach was qualified. 

1 believe that the senators 
Vot 'ng to oust Mr. Klotzbach 
|°ted by their own irrational 
att 'tudes, therefore not truly 
^Presenting us. 

Edward Martin 

Dear Mr. Martin, 
I am in Kappa Sigma, which 
obviously know is the 
same fraternity in which Scott 
* e Pp and Greg Shoalmire also 
belong. 

Let's talk irrational at- 
"udes. I feel that most of the 
enators who voted against the 
institution were swayed by 
'"ose 600 signatures. I don't 
onsider 600 out of 3,000 
u "time students a majority, 
it is not you, I, or any other 
^dent who determines if 
^meone is qualified. First a 
andidate must have certain 
qualifications as determined in 
"e constitution to insure a 
^ooth-running SGA. Then, 
' e students have the op- 
portunity to pass judgment - 
a list of qualified can- 



Mu and some time for the 
NSU chapter to get to know 
their distant sisters. Later in 
the afternoon skits were 
performed from each chapter, 
and "Brain Storming" 
sessions were held to give 
everyone the opportunity to 
see and hear what the other 
chapters were doing. An NSU 
Kappa Sigma alumna, Blayne 
Maynard, sang and played the 
guitar while others ate lunch. 

Sigma Kappa 

Kappa Sigma - Sigma 
Kappa "Wine-O" Exchange 
was held last Wednesday. 

The team of Sig Tau and 
Sigma K won second place in 



the volleyball tournament. 

Margoree Mike was ap- 
pointed junior Panhellenic 
delegate. 

PhiMu Alpha 
Sinfonia 

Gama Rho chapter of Phi 
Mu Alpha Sinfonia, the men's 
professional music fraternity, 
announces new members: Dale 
Meade, Vince Vogel, Danny 
Edwards, Jerome Howard, 
William Hymes, Lavern 
McLamore, Ed Corley, Craig 
Forque, and Sonelieus Smith. 

These members became 
active after attending the 
statewide ceremony held in 
Baton Rouge Saturday. 



Sigma Tau 
Gamma 

Sigma Tau Gamma officers 
for the fall semester are Byron 
Carpenter, president; Bill 
Doane, executive vice 
president; John Frost, vice 
president of membership; 
Darrell Delphen, vice 
president of management; and 
Chris Doucet, vice president 
of education. 

Carl Morgan received Delta 
Zeta's "Honorary Man of the 
Year Award." 

Jeff Albrecht and Tim 
Moffitt won the Walter J. 
Robinson award for industrial 
technology. Brian Marshall 



has been inducted into Blue 
Key and Phi Kappa Phi 
Sigma Tau Gamma won 
first in tug-of-war and second 
in co-ed volleyball with Sigma 
Kappa. John Frost won 
second in boxing, first in arm- 
wrestling, and first in hot- 

shot Alpha 
Kappa Alpha 

Sorors Rita Davis, Barbara 
Franklin, and Vedis Mack 
visited the "Sorors by the 
Sea" as representatives from 
the Eta Chi Chapter of Alpha 
Kappa Alpha Sorority at the 
52nd South Central Regional 
Conference in Galveston 
March 29-April 1. 



aates. 




John Ramsey 



i 28" lull-color poster of this ad send S6 00 chec* or money order payable to Anheuser-8usch Inc Depl tl-D One Busch Place St Louis MO 63118 Alio* 4-6 weeks 
Otter expires December 31 1984 Void where prohibited budweisem* • king or bee«s • • imsauos rop rou-. »nmeuse» busch inc • si louis 



6 •Sports 



Current Sauce 9 April 10, 1984 



Northwestern 

SPORTS 



Current Sauce 
April 10, 1984 




Demons Take 2 of 3 
From Centenary Gents 



Northwestern's diamond 
Demons took two of three 
games from Centenary, 
defeating the Gents 3-2 on 
Friday and splitting a 
doubleheader Saturday. 

The Gents committed five 
turnovers in the game Friday 
to aid the Demon -ause in the 
ball game as Centenary 
dropped its record to 6-7 in 
Trans America Athletic 
Conference play. 

Northweste«n struck 
quickly, scoring in the top of 
the first inning. Gil Herndon 
singled down the third base 
line, advanced to third on an 
error on a pickoff attempt by 
Gent pitcher Stacy Burt and 
then scored on a single by 
Scott Huscroft. 

The Gents tied the game in 
the bottom of the second when 
Kevin Warner walked four 
batters to load the bases. 
Warner got out of the inning, 
however, when Centenary's 
Randy Williams stepped out 
of the batter's box with two 
strikes and two outs and was 
called out on the third strike 
with the bases still loaded. 

NSU chalked up two more 
unearned runs in the top of the 
third. Herndon reached first 
on a walk and moved to second 
on a sacrifice bunt by David 
Bailey. Huscroft then drew a 
walk and both runners moved 
up on a wild pitch by Burt. 

When Gent catcher Wayne 
Rathbun tried to throw 
Huscroft out at second, 
second baseman John Kubik 
couldn't hold the throw, 
which rolled into centerfield, 
allowing Herndon to score. 
Huscroft also scored on the 
play as centerfielder Williams 
held the ball and then threw 
the ball to the plate too late to 
catch Huscroft. 

That was the difference in 
the game as Burt shut the 
Demons down for the 
duration of the game. Cen- 
tenary staged a comeback in 
the bottom of the eighth as 
Rathbun reached first on an 
error. Pinch hitter John 
Mohon followed with a walk. 
Billy Harwell then ripped a 
host off the centerfield wall 
that scored Rathbun. The 
Demons shut Centenary down 
at that point to account for the 



final score. With the win the 
Demons moved their record to 
12-30 overall and 6-10 in 
TAAC. 

In Saturday's doubleheader, 
Centenary scored two runs in 
the sixth inning to overcome 
Northwestern's lead and take 
a 7-6 win in the second game 
of the doubleheader. 

In the opener, the Demons 
used a five-run seventh inning 
to take the opener 7-2. 

In the second game, the 
Gents found some offense, 
scoring on solo homers by 
Randy Williams and Jim 
Goldman to take a 2-1 lead. 

Two more runs came across 
in the second as Demon relief 
pitcher Mike Antonini ran into 
difficult times. He was spiked 
on the leg on a putout at first 
base, then unloaded a wild 
pitch on a swinging third strike 
and then balked in the run that 
put NSU behind 4-1. 

Back-to-back doubles by 
Scott Huscroft and Greg 
Patterson in the third inning 
cut the difference to 4-2 but 
the Gents got the run back in 
the lower half of the inning on 
a run-scoring single by John 
Mohon. 

Centenary, however, could 
find a pitcher to stop a late 
charge by the Demons as NSU 
ran through three pitchers en 
route to two runs in the fifth 
inning, then went in front 6-5 
an inning later when Huscroft 
punched out a two-run homer. 

The Gents came back in the 
sixth inning using a single by 
Troy Washko and a sacrifice 
bunt by Rathbun to finally win 
the game. 

IN the opener, NSU was 
more direct, using a two-run 
homer by David Bailey and a 
solo shot by David Reynolds 
to lead-off the seventh inning. 
It was his first homer in the 45 
games plaved this season. 

Reynold's homer, doubles 
by Wayne Lupo and Bailey, 
and Billy Stevenson's two-run 
single-along with two walks, 
knocked out Gent starter 
Ricky Hardaway. 

NSU was scheduled to take 
on Tulane in New Orleans 
Monday. The Demons are 
now 13-31 overall and 7-11 in 
TAAC play. 



Lady Demon Softballers 
Sweep Lamar, Gr ambling 



Northwestern's Lady 
Demon Softball team swept 
past Lamar here last Tuesday 
afternoon, winning the first 
contest 6-0 and taking the 
nightcap by a 9-4 margin. The 
Lady Demons then took a 
sweep over Grambling State 
Thursday to move their 
overall record to 11-16. 

Sydney Forrester pitched all 
four games for the Lady 
Demons to improve her record 
to 8-10. Forrester allowed just 



three singles in the first game, 
Tuesday, those all coming in 
the last inning. 

Sherri Brooks drove in the 
first run for the Lady Demons 
in the opener in the fifth in- 
ning and Julie Robinson 
added a two-run single. 
Broocks, Cindy Berry and 
Debbie Darbonne all had RBI 
singles in the sixth. 

In the second contest 
' Brooks had a two-run homer 
and a triple while Wendv 



Zucconi had three hits and 
drove in four runs. Darbonne 
and Renee Richard both added 
two hits. 

FIRST GAME: 
Lamar 
Northwestern 6 
W-Forrester (5-10); L- 
Castilaw. 

SECOND GAME: 
Lamar 4 
Northwestern 9 
W-Forrester (6-10); L-Green. 




perry 



ho* 




Bus^f as c 



erf ?' of 



ter 
0^ c 



cKV° U 



listing 5 




Current Sauce* April 10, 1984 



Sports»7 



DEMON PLAYGROUND 



Softball Standings 



Budmen 5-0 

Yang 4-2 

International 3-2 

Flinstones 2-4 

Big Daddy's forfeited out 

Arrows forfeited out 

Soft Touch 7-0 

Christian Students 5-2 

Sigma Kappa 5-2 

Stingerettes 2-4 

Phi Mu 2-5 

Sigma Sigma Sigma 1-5 

Un Kappa 5th forfeited out 



Kingpins 3-0 

Herron's Team 3-2 

Blind Boys 3-3 

Blaise forfeited out 

Sting Rays forfeited out 



Kappa Sigma 4-0 

Kappa Alpha 3-1 

Tau Kappa Epsilon 2-2 

Sigma Tau Gamma 1-3 

Omega Psi Phi forfeited out 



Weight Lifting (Team Results) 



Softball Results 

Yang 15 

Flintstones 2 

Blind Boys 13 

Herron's Team 14 

Sigma Kappa 7 

PhiMu 6 

Soft Touch 22 

Stingerettes 12 

Tennis Mixed Doubles 

1st Greg Geier TKE 

Judy Reynolds lnd. 

2nd Eddie McDugle Budmen 

Annette Manuel UKF 

3rd Frank Silva Kingpins 

Lori Landry . . Sigma Sigma Sigma 
Tie Delio 

Renee Richard UKF 



Men Total 

Tau Kappa Epsilon 25 

Kappa Sigma 12 

Heartbreakers 3 

Sigma Tau Gamma 3 

Yang 1 



Women Total 

Un Kappa 5th 14.5 

Sigma Kappa 11. 

Sigma Sigma Sigma » 7.5 



Weightlifting Results 

Division 1 125- 1401b. Total Pts. Division 2 14M55lb. 

1st Harry Martin Tau Kappa Epsilon 565 1st Otis Thomas Independent. . 

2nd John Frost Sigma Tau Gamma 500 2nd Scott Repp Kappa Sigma . 

3rd Ken Foster Tau Kappa Epsilon 455 3rd Richard Chunn Tau Kappa 



1030 
.840 
.800 



Division 3 156- 1701b. Division 4 171-185 

1st John Williams Tau Kappa Epsilon 1020 1st Rusty Jackson Tau Kappa Epsilon 880 

2nd Ashton Langlais Kappa Sigma 915 2nd Marty Guillory Tau KappaEpsilon 850 

3rd Joe Bienvenue Yang 860 



Division 6 201-22011). 
Richard DeVargas Kappa Sigma 

Division 5 186-200 

1st Chuck Brigham Tau Kappa Epsilon 1085 Division 7 22 1 -2501b. 

2nd Gene Strogen Independent 890 1st Cal Bank Independent . . 

3rd Shawn Wyble Kappa Sigma 300 2nd James Hall Heartbreakers. 



1335 



.750 
.625 



Weightlifting Results-Women 

Div js'°nl 96-110 Total Points Division 2 111-125 

1st Dena Nourreier Sigma Kappa 145 1st Sara McKnight Sigma Sigma Sigma 

2nd Cissy Palmer Un Kappa 5th , 



Division 5 141-156 

]st Julie Robinson Un Kappa 5th 445 

2nd Renee' Richard Un Kappa 5th 335 

3rd Cindy Berry Un Kappa 5th 155 



3rd Brenda Foster Sigma Kappa 



.240 
100 
.45 



Division 4 126-140 

1st Connie Thiels Sigma Sigma Sigma 450 

1st Sherry Broocks Un Kappa 5th 450 



Divison 7 

1st Beth Sandif ord . 



171-186 

. Sigma Kappa 340 



NAVY NURSING: 



40( 



First, you're a Navy Nurse. Professional environment. Opportunity for advanced training. Im- 
mediate supervisory responsibility. 
And you're a New Officer. Travel. Adventure. Salary and benefits competitive to civilian nursing. 
Requirements: BSN degree, or three-year diploma grad with with 1 year clinical experience. 
For more information, send your resume to or call: 

LT Craig Coffleld or HM1 "B.C." Morrison 
„ M NAVY OFFICER PROGRAMS 

4400 DAUPHINE STREET, SUITE 602-2C 

NEW ORLEANS, LA. 70146 

INAVY NURSE co|,ec,: (504)948-5542 

JT'S NOT JUST A JOB, IT'S AN ADVENTURE. 



Netters Whip Centenary 
To Earn 11th Win of Year 



The Northwestern men's 
tennis team clinched its 11th 
win of the year last Tuesday 
with an 8-1 romp over the 
Centenary Gents. NSU lost 
only a singles match for the 
day. 

Here are the results: 
SINGLES: 

1. Oriol Vega def. Joe 
Prather, 6-3, 6-1; Morris 
Brown lost to Pat Downs, 6-2, 
6-4; 3. Hugo Molina def 



Terry Dalzell, 6-4, 7-5; 4. 
Jorge Salvo def. Shawn 
Livesay, 6-4, 6-1; 5. Francisco 
Acuna def. David Cockrill, 6- 
4, 6-1; 6. Pierre Genevier def. 
Tommy Morse, 6-2, 6-1 . 
DOUBLES: 

1 . Vega-Brown def. Downs- 
Dalzell, 6-4, 6-4; 2. Salvo- 
Acuna def. Prather-Livesay, 
6-0, 6-3; 3. H. Molina-Juan 
Molina def. Cockrill-Phillip 
Sanov, 6-4, 6-4. 



r 



to 



Dine in 
or carry out 



FREE PIZZA 



When you buy any size pizza get the 
next smaller size same style with 
equal number of toppings FREE. Not 
good with other discounts 



I 

L. 



Pizza inn. 



College Night Thursday Night 

5*10 p.m. (dine In only) 

Choice of 2 toppings for only zf^f 

(Option: With Small Salad '!") 



Buy One Buffet and 
I receive a second one for 

l /2 price #o ; 
I Good only on Monday and 
^ Tuesday night. ftaainiL 



Buffets 



Sunday Mon.-Fri. Mon. & Tues. Night 
11:30-2 11-2 5:30-8:30 

Redeem these coupons for 
great discounts on your 
Pizza Inn Favorites! 

124 Hwy. 1 South 352- 5250 



8 -Sports 



Current Sauce* April 10, 1984 



Southern Falls to NSU, 7-2 



The Northwestern men's 
tennis team roared to its 12th 
win of the year, defeating 
Southeastern University 
yesterday by a 7-2 count. NSU 
lost only once in both doubles 
and singles play in hitting the 
dozen count victory mark. 

Here are the results: 
SINGLES: 

1. Tooliyon Pessoon (SLU) 
defeated Oriol Vega, 6-0, 7-6; 

2. Morris Brown (NSU) 
defeted Jay Bogenick, 6-1, 6- 
2; 3. Hugo Molina (NSU) 
defeated Tommy Hagmcen, 7- 



6, 6-3; 4. Jorge Salvo (NSU) 
defeated Lass Svenson 6-1, 6- 
4; 5. Francisco Acuina (NSU) 
defeated Carlos Azala, 6-2, 6- 
0; 6. Pierre Genevier (NSU) 
defeated Stefan Jonson, 7-5, 
6-2. 

DOUBLES: 

1. Vega-Brown (NSU) 
defeated Pesson-Hagmcen, 6- 
4, 6-3; 2. Salvo-Acuna (NSU) 
defeated Svenson-Jonson, 6-2, 
6-3; 3. Bogenick-Azala (SLU) 
defeated H. Molina-Genevier, 
6-4, 6-3. 



Demons Continue Winning Ways 



Winning for the third 
straight day, Northwestern's 
men's tennis team improved 
its season record to 14-2 
Sunday with an 8-1 win over 
visiting Tulane. 

The NSU Lady Demons 
weren't as fortunate, as they 
lost two doubles matches in 
three sets and dropped a 5-4 
decision to Tulane. The Lady 
Demons are now 9-8 for the 
season. Six of the last seven 
Lady Demon matches have 
been decided by a 5-4 score. 

In their first win, the men's 
team roared to its 12th win of 
the year , defeating 
Southeastern by a 7-2 count. 
NSU lost only once in both 
doubles and singles play in 
hitting the dozen count victory 
mark. 

Against Lamar the Demons 
took their 13th win of the 
season by an 8-1 count. The 
Demons captured five of six 
singles matches and swept the 
doubles category in raising 
their record to 13-2 on the 
year. 

SINGLES: 

I. Oriol Vega def. Mark 
Wales, 6-3, 6-4; 2. Morris 
Brown def. Chris Walker, 6-3, 
1-6, 6-1; 3. Hugo Molina def. 
Joe Fuqua, 2-6, 7-5, 6-2; 4. 
Jorge Salvo def. Jim Kasser, 
6-3, 6-3; 5. Francisco Acuna 
lost to Chris Harbuck, 6-4, 1- 
6, '6-4; 6. Pierre Genevier def. 
Todd Seltzer, 6-2, 6-2. 
DOUBLES: 

1. Vega-Brown won by 
forfeit; 2. Salvo-Acuna won 
by forfeit, 3. Molina-Genevier 
won by forfeit. 

WOMEN'S SINGLES: 

1. Ana Maria deFelippo lost 
to Grace Fowler, 6-4, 6-0; 2. 
Liliana Isaza def. Mary 
Davila, 6-4, 6-3; 3. Angie 
Peterson def. Randi Ross, 6-3, 
6-3; 4. Kim Tollett lost to 
Patty Weiner, 6-0, 6-1; 5. 
Karla Tubbs, lost to Katy Jo 
Graddy 6-0, 6-1; 6. Monica 
Isaza def. Carol Schwab, 7-6, 
6-1. 

DOUBLES: 

Peterson-deFelippo def. 
Ross Schwab, 6-2, 6-1; 2. 
Isaza-Isaza lost to Weiner- 



Fowler 2-6, 6-0, 6-0; 3. Tollett- 
Tubbs, lost to Graddy-Davila 
6-4, 1-6, 6-1. 



Demons Sign 
Tight end 

Football Coach Sam 
Goodwin has announced that 
Lane Simmons, a tightend 
from Houston, TX has signed 
a national letter of intent to 
play for the Demons. 

Simmons is a 6-2 , 200- 
pounder who attended 
Westchester High School in 
Houston, playing prep 
football for Coach Ben 
Traclek. Along with playing 
tightend Simmons also saw 
action as a defensive end 
during his prep career. 

Simmons this past season 
earned second team all-district 
honors at Westchester, after 
missing his junior year of 
football. 



NSU to Hold Annual 
Camp June 10-14 



Northwestern will hold its 
annual summer football camp 
June 10-14. The camp is 
sanctioned by the Louisiana 
High School Athletic 
Association, the Louisiana 
Independent School 
Association and the Arkansas 
Athletic Association. 

The Northwestern camp, 
which will stress football 
fundamentals, is open to all 
junior and senior high 
students who will be in grades 
seven through twelve during 
the 1984-85 year. Cost for the 
camp is $135 per person. This 
cost covers instruction, room, 
meals, insurance, and an NSU 
Football Camp T-Shirt. The 



commuter cost for the camp is 
$80. 

The NSU camp will offer 
athletes expert instruction by 
the NSU coaching staff and 
professional players in all 
phases of football: running, 
passing, punting, place 
kicking, blocking, tackling 
(form only, no contact), 
strength building, agility, and 
quickness. 

The camp will include using 
all Northwestern athletic 
facilities and the campers will 
be housed in air-conditioned 
dorms with supervision 24 
hours a day. The cost for all 
meals is included in the camp 
fee. 




dssss£56 3£r#ns 



an 

moderation. 



Seagrams 



Seven gets things stirnng. 




<^-&~ g : H ^ 



If 



9 1984 SEAGRAM DISTILLERS CO, NY, NY AMERICAN WHISKEY-A BLEND 

D PROOF SEVEW AND "7 UP ARE TRADEMARKS OF THE SEVEN UP COMPANY 



Seagrams 





Celebration Of A Century, 1884-1984 

Current Sauce 



Northwestern State University 
Natchitoches, Louisiana 
Volume LXXII, Number 24 
May 1, 1984 





Return to Camelot 

Two valiant knights battle it out at Northwestern's first Renaissance Fair, which was held on 
campus prior to spring break. According to Joe A. Johnson, associate professor of English and 
coordinator of the event, the Fair was a success, and more fairs may be on the way. 

Most Freshmen to Return in Fall 



Out of 63 freshmen sur- 
veyed at random, only 16 
Percent said they will not be 
returning to NSU in the fall. 

Students in the Journalism 
251 class conducted the 
survey, asking freshmen 
whether they would be 
returning and the reasons for 
'heir decisions. 

Here are some of the 
responses: 

Stacia Thrash, accounting 
rnajor, will be returning 
because she likes NSU and 
'h'nks it has a "nice at- 
mosphere." 

Dena Nourrcier is coming 
back because of NSU's good 
nursing curriculum. 

Major Bailey, business 
major, will be coming back 
"ecause he has a football 
Sc holarship. 

Kent Peoples, a physical 
^ucation major, believes 
NS U is "okay" but would like 



it better if more students came 
and participated. He will be 
returning because he enjoys 
the people and is a trainer for 
the football team. 

Darren Chifici, general 
studies major, isn't returning 
because of "personal 
preference." 

Mirad Henry, physical 
education major, is coming 

"...the people are 
friendly..." 



has 



track 



back -- he 
scholarship. 

Mandy Hebert, business 
major, has become involved in 
a sorority and likes the small 
friendly environment. She'll 
be returning. 

Jeannie Broussard, jour- 
nalism major, sometimes likes 
Natchitoches but sometimes 
thinks it's too rural. She 



hasn't decided whether she is 
coming back in the fall. 

But Karen Kinberger, 
English education major, is 
returning. "The campus is 
pretty - and the people are 
friendly." 

Eugene Strogen, general 
studies major, is also returning 
He has a football scholarship. 

Sachincko Bolton, social 
work major, likes life in the 
dorm and is a desk worker 
there. Although she considers 
Natchitoches "too quiet and 
totally boring on weekends," 
(Continued on page 4) 



Harvey Wins Mr. USA 4 




r ' an Harvey, senior 
Public relations major, won 
J" e title of Mr. USA in the 
cent tenth-anniversary 
pa 8eant in Monroe. 
Harvey won $500 in cash 
na a $500 savings bond. This 
. miner he will entertain in 
'arm at the Internatinal 
mderella Pageant, on the 

Rok Emerald, and in the 
Bahamas. 



He will be traveling as a 
goodwill ambassador from the 
U.S. World Pageant 
Association. 

In the Monroe competition 
Harvey was the most 
photogenic and first runner-up 
in the talent contest. The 
competition also included 
modeling sportswear and an 
interview with judges. 



v "mm* 

\ 



I 



Lt. Gov. Freeman 

Bobby Freeman, lieutenant 
governor, will be the com- 
mencement speaker for spring 
graduation, to be held in 
Prather Coliseum on May 19. 



1-49 Construction to 
Bypass NSU Woods 



By Craig Scott 

The Well Woods, a tract of 
land about a mile west of 
campus owned by NSU as a 
natural history reserve, will 
apparently be spared by 
further construction of 1-49. 

According to Dr. Tom 
Burns, head of the Depart- 
ment of Biology and 
Microbiology, the State 
Department of Transportation 
and Representative Jimmy 
Long have "given their word" 
that the woods, including the 
beech ravine which runs 
almost parallel to Highway 6, 
will not be destroyed. 

Original plans in 1981 for 
the new highway called for the 
dissection of the 84.17 acre 
tract, which is essential to 
students and Natchitoches 
citizens who study life 
sciences. 

Jack R. Reid, director of 
preconstruction for the 
project, asked then to meet 
with Dr. Ray Baumga"rdner, 



then head of the Department 
of Biology, Rep. Long and 
Senator Don Kelly, to discuss 
the University's reaction to 
this proposal. 

Since that time many 
departments and faculty 
members have voiced their 
strong feelings and worked 
hard to preserve the Well 
Woods as an irreplaceable 
example of distinct habitats 
and a natural teaching and 
research facility. 

Through the efforts of 
many concerned people as well 
as the cooperation of the 
Department of Transporation, 
present plans do not call for 
dissection of the woods, but 
rather for widening Highway 6 
by approximately 75 feet on 
the Well Woods side. This 
would not endanger the beech 
ravine or any of the 
ecosystems of the woods. 

Although construction 
through the woods would have 
(Continued on page 2) 



Photography Majors 
Shutter With Worry 



By Darlene Winslow 

Many photography majors 
have expressed concern about 
not being able to take the 
courses they need to complete 
the degree requirements. 

Although many of the 
courses are not being offered, 
there is hope that much of the 
needed equipment will be 
available by the time freshmen 
reach the upper course levels. 

"We will have to nickel and 
dime it as we go along. It may 
take time but eventually the 
program will take off," said 
Bill Bryant, chairman of the 
Department of Art. 

The program has been slow 
getting started because of lack 
of money to purchase 
equipment, such as cameras, 
color enlargers, and lights. 

For a photography degree a 
student must take 35 hours in 
photography courses; at 
present Northwestern offers 
only 25. Bryant hopes to offer 
more courses in the fall. He 
said "every department on 
campus needs money." 



At present there are 14 
photography majors. Seven 
are freshmen, and five have 
taken between one and three 
photography courses. The 
remaining two photography 
students are leaving Nor- 
thwestern to go to a 
professional photography 
institute in Chicago. They will 
transfer credits back to 
Northwestern to graduate. 

The catalog lists twelve 
photography courses, of 
which three were taught last 
fall; four may be offered next 
fall. 

Dean Ed Graham said, "We 
make a commitment to 
students to get them through a 
program and we will do what 
is necessary to get them out." 

Northwestern has the 
distinction of being the only 
university in Louisiana to 
offer a professional 
photography degree. 

Nolan Bailey, assistant 
professor of photography, 
said, "The easiest way to be a 
winner is to be the only 
competitor." 



2»News 



May 1, 1984*Current Sauce 



Woods 



(Continued from page 1) 

been much easier, the 
Department of Transportation 
"was very understanding." 

Burns pointed out that Rep. 
Long was very helpful in 
helping to preserve the Well 
Woods. 

The Well Woods was 
originally willed to the school 
to conserve the area as a 
teaching facility. It is so 
named because at one time all 
the water for the school, at 
that time Louisiana Normal, 
was drawn from wells on this 
land. 

In May 1961, the Depart- 
ments of Agriculture and 
Biological Sciences proposed 
to President John S. Kyser 
that the Well Woods "be 
officially designated as a 
natural history preserve" in 
order to protect its flora and 
fauna. This was the first step 



in a move to protect the 
woods. 

The Nature Conservancy, a 
non-profit organization 
dedicated to preserving 
samples of American land- 
scape, visited the woods in 
February 1964. George L. 
Collins, president, wrote later 
the area is an "indispensable 
natural open space in which to 
pursue the life sciences." 

Collins and Doris Leonard 
of the board of governors 
urged that the college preserve 
the woods from hostile forces, 
"especially human ones." 

Finally, on August 14, 1964, 
the Louisiana State Board of 
Education set aside this tract 
of land as a natural history 
preserve. 

Since then the woods have 
become an indispensable 
teaching laboratory to the 



GRADUATE STUDY 



IN CELL BIOLOGY, 
NEUROSCIENCE, 

DEVELOPMENT BIOLOGY, 
AND IMMUNOLOGY. 



Louisiana State University Medical 
Center in Shreveport offers 
graduate programs leading to either 
the Master of Science or Doctor of 
Philosophy Degree in the Depart- 
ment of Anatomy, annual stipends 
of $7200.00 with waiver of tuition 
fees are available to qualified 
students. 

For application forms and 
additional information contact Dr. 
John A. Beal, Coordinator of 
Graduate Studies, Department of 
anatomy, Louisiana State University 
School of Medicine. Shreveport, 
Louisiana 71130. 



university. Trrey are used by 
biology and other students, 
Boy Scouts, Girl Scouts, the 
Audubon Society, ROTC, and 
many other groups and local 
residents. 

On field trips students can 
observe natural succession of 
life forms right in their own 
back yard instead of having to 
travel miles to see such 
examples. 

In the Well Woods are many 
different species of plants and 
birds, several small 
ecosystems, as well as a beech 
ravine and a pine woods. 
There is an unusual 
salamander not seen in any 
other nearby region. 

As a result of the efforts of 
concerned faculty members 
and legislators, the Well 
Woods will continue to serve, 
not only as a tremendous 
teaching laboratory and an 
irreplaceable research center, 
but also as a source of natural, 
untouched beauty to the 
Northwestern and Nat- 
chitoches communities. 





You Don't Say? 

An unidentified maiden converses with Chris Louisell, 
Betsey Corley, and Clay Williams at the Renaissance Fair on 
ADril 12. 



What are YOU doing the first three weeks in June? How 
about working Cheerleader Clinic. 

Northwestern's Office of Admissions/Enrollment 
Management will host the National Cherrleaders Association 
Cheerleader Clinic June 3-7; June 10-14; and June 17-21. 

Applications are now being accepted from undergraduate 
students with an overall 2.0 GPA. There are two types of jobs 
available for Cheerleader Clinic. A 60-hour work job (3.35 
per hour) is one that requires the student (female) to spend the 
nights in Sabine Dormitory supervising the cheerleaders. A 
50-hour work job (3.35 per hour) is one that is open to both 
males and females. These workers will assist in registration, 
transporting cheerleaders to and from the infirmary, and 
serve as security during morning and evening practices. 

Students interested in applying for these positions must 
come by Room 116 Caspari Hall and fill out an application. 



STARTUP 

WITH LESS DOWN. 




THE CHEVROLET COLLEGE GRADUATE NEW CAR 

FINANCING PLAN THROUGH GAAAC OFFERS: 

♦AVAILABILITY OF CREDIT. 

♦LOW DOWN PAYMENTS. mmS t UMm 

♦ATTRACTIVE FINANCE RATES. 

ASK US FOR THE DETAILS. ME^W 



"AMf 



Sine* 19ir 



Current Sausage 



FREE!!! 



Vol. 12'/, n. yts 



May 1, 1984 



Serving Hi* Unirrf ormtd of NSZ&o AJmott 



SGI to Sell Confiscated 
Drugs to Raise Money 



Student Government 
Imitators president, Pret- 
tibaby Figurehead announced 
yesterday that because of a 
$25,000 debt, the SGI at 
NSZoo would be forced to sell 
drugs, confiscated recently in 
a dorm bust, at a 40 percent 
markup, to any student 
requesting them. 

Figurehead said that an 
extra line would be set up in 
the Student Onion and at 
Slobberville cafeteria, and also 
that Professional Food 
Mismanagement (PFM) would 
cater the drugs to all card 
carrying Demons. 

A spokesperson for the SGI, 
Mary Wanna, said that the 
drugs would go on sale 
starting Monday, and that 
Tuesday, a special two-for-one 
offer on Black Mollies and 
Darvons would be in effect. 

She also announced that 
prices would be slashed in half 
during finals week for all 
speed, and that there would be 
a special buy-one-get-one free 



deal for hash immediately 
after the last final on Friday. 

Wanna also announced that 
the SGI would have an essay 
contest with the winner 
receiving the hallucinogen of 
their choice. In 500 words or 
less, students should write on 
"Why Things Go Better With 
Coke." 

Mary Wanna also said that 
Campus Insecurity has several 
more people under in- 
vestigation, and that with any 
luck, a big bust that would 
yield some high grade 
Columbian, may be for- 
thcoming as early as Thur- 
sday. 

PFM head Papa Upper said 
that starting next Wednesday 
he will have reds for your mid- 
month blues, and for your 
mid-month highs he has plenty 
of yellows. 

Meanwhile, SGI Treasurer, 
J. P. Extorshun announced 
that if the drugs don't sell, he 
has 36 coeds who will. Prices 
may vary. 




McDonald leaps to Death 
In lover's Row with Wendy 



Tfcs SM bos asMMsjosool tfcsjt thsjlf htsst sMnss^sssUpsj pfsjsst sjsuM fce ssfltaf 
sVs3fSt cs#ftsMtss* faring ftssflf bvsts b#f§ st NSZss. sVfjfS §o on I 



Study Links 

After 25 years of research, 
testing, studying, and 45 
scientists later, it has been 
conclusively proven that 
extensive studying can cause 
cancer of the brain. 

There was a high amount of 
brain cancer reported among 
exceptionally good students, 
while students who were 
failing classes, partying, and 
refusing to study had very low 
reports of brain cancer. 

When the Surgeon General 
was asked what he intended to 
do about the results, he 
replied," I don't know what 
we are going to do about this 
problem, but I can assure you 
that I am not going to study it 
very long." 

Recent tests done at the 
University of Southern 
California have proven that 
extensive studying is hazar- 
dous to your health and can be 
the cause of the high increase 
of cancer in good students. 

USC scientists have been 
testing this theory for more 
than 20 years. However, they 
were having extreme problems 
with keeping people informed 
on the research. 



Administrator/Student Ratio 
HHs New All-Time High 



Tragedy struck the NSZoo McDonald was reportedly 

campus yesterday when upset over the breakup from 

Ronald McDonald leapt to his long-time love Wendy„ who 

death from a perch high atop recently started a rival 



Tur Pin Stadium. In the picture 
at the left, Ronald waves 
goodbye to a group of well- 
wishers and sadists. 



business here in town. 

Friends say that he hit rock 
bottom when Wendy went to 
one of those trashy tabloids. 




McPomM, ttorrtf btfoft jjajptaj off rttdlam 



(they couldn't remember if it 
was the National Enquirer, 
Star, or the Current Sauce) 
with details of their fiery four 
year affair. 

Reports said that when 
Ronald saw the headlines, 
"Wendy says, 'Where's The 
Beef", he hit the skids and 
started drinking heavily. 

His best friend, Mayor 
McCheese said that Ronald 
started getting the shakes 
shortly after that, and tem- 
porarily took up a life of crime 
with the Hamburglar. 

McCheese said that Mc- 
Donald was so distraught over 
his criminal activities that 
suicide seemed the only an- 
swer. 

Dignitaries from around the 
world, including the Burger 
King, Long John Silver, 
Popeye, and the Dairy Queen 
will be flying into NSZoo for 
the funeral. 



Vice president West proudly 
announced this week that NSU 
has achieved a new high in 
administrator/student ratio. 

"We now have one ad- 
ministration or staff personnel 
for every three students," 
West beamed. "This is the 
best ratio in the state. 

"In the summer, of course, 
this ratio is even more 
favorable, as we retain all 
administrative and support 
staff, while the student 
population is down 50 percent. 
This means that for every one 
and a half students there is an 
administrator or support 
person right in there." 

Asked about the 
faculty/student ratio, West 
replied. "Well, in order to 
retain this admirable ad- 
ministrator/student ratio, we 
are reducing faculty by at- 
trition, and, we have to cut the 
faculty in the summer. That, 
of course, is not nearly as 
detrimental to the student as 
inadequate administration 
would be. 



"This should be a great 
recruiting tool for the up- 
coming summer semester, 
since where else can students 
go and find so many summer 
courses offered and such 
personal administrative at- 
tention?" 

The courses offered this 
summer are: 

Student personnel services 
101, taught by 
professor/staff. 

Student personnel services 
201, taught by 
professor/staff. 

Student personnel services 
300, taught by 
professor/staff. 

For graduate students: 

Student personnel 
management 450, taught by 
staff/professor. 

Student personnel 
management 500, taught by 
staff/professor. 

A PIPS course: 

Student personnel bulletin 
board making 600, taught by 
staff/professor/staff. 



Tragedy Strikes NSZoo Mascot Poisoned 



NSZoo Demon mascot, 
Lucifer Armageddon was_ 
assassinated recently when a 
dozen roses, given to him by 
an unidentified Demon bat 
girl, turned out to be 
poisonous fakes. 

Campus Insecurity believe it 
to be a lover's quarrel, but 
close friends of the mascot 
believe it to be a covert at- 
tempt to rid NSZoo of the 
Demon as a mascot. 

Armageddon was chastising 
the umpire at a recent NSZoo 
baseball game when the bat 
girl brought him a dozen roses 
and kissed him on the cheek. 

Armageddon took the roses 
and pranced around on top of 
the opposing teams dugout for 
about five minutes before he 
collapsed and fell off back- 
wards. 

All of this went unnoticed, 
because, as usual, no one was 
watching the mascot anyway. 
He was found after the game 
by one of the groundskeepers 
as he was picking up empt; 



Coke and popcorn cups. 

Funeral arrangements are 



incomplete because NSZoo willing to say a few nice things 
officials still can't find anyone about the mascot at the funral. 




TVo 9owm MosMt ooIo^sm tk#rt^p afiw r#wWwj a oImmi prison pmm frm 
RMwtnte later b<rt m one noticed. 



M mMmMM M firl 1M NmmI *4 



New Administration Building To bo Built on Normal Hill 



Plans were unveiled 
Monday for the new 12-story 
administration wing to grace 
Normal Hill. 

The high-rise tower, con- 
structed in conjunction with 
the preservation of the histroic 
Caldwell Hall ruins, will house 
the offices now located in Roy 
Hall. 

Architect John Dough 
during the meeting at which 
models and artists' con- 
ceptions were presented, said 
that the preservation of the 
remains had long been his 
dream. The building was 
destroyed by fire in the Fall of 
1982. 

"I saw the walls crumble 
beneath the billowing flames 
that cold October night and 
fell in love with the concept of 
saving the beauty of charred 
brick, cracked plaster, and 



twisted iron." 

The 12-floors, of which only 
six will actually be used, is 
visualized by Dough and his 
colleagues as a "classic Greco- 
Roman tower" that will blend 
well with the "Parthenon-like 
attributes of the ruins and the 
three Bullard Hall columns," 
and give the campus a focal 
point. 

The additional six floors are 
to remain empty and main- 
tenance-free for the first five 
years of the building's use, at 
which time they will be fit for 
use as low-rent married 
student housing. 

"There should be no real 
problems with the raising of 
the new structure," said 
Dough, "but, I am concerned 
with the preservation of the 
Caldwell Hall Annex. 




those precious bricks to walk 
off, and so many have been 
lost as Centennial souvenirs 
already. It is possible that we 
might have to go to other 
sources in order to replace and 
reconstruct missing parts of 
the charred shell. Actually, as 
much as we'd hate to do this 
type of work, we're already 
hunting a good material 
source." 

Roy Hall is currently being 
considered for use as a cold 
storage unit for some 1 50 state 
issued pianos and various 
uncrated desks and 
typewriters. There have been 
problems in the structures, 
passing of state fire codes. 
However, measures are being 
taken to correct these 
problems and insurance will 
probably be raised. 

NSU president, Joe Orgy, 
and Board of Trustees 
member, Bobby Dean 
Bigbucks, were elated at the 



plans and the growth of the 
school's plant. 

President Orgy stated that it 
was his feeling that Nor- 
thwestern should grow as 
Natchitoches grows. 

"The tower can only serve 
to strengthen the bond bet- 
ween the town and the 
university. Perhaps we can 
come to see our own rising 
skyline as a symbol of 
brotherhood and partnership 
with Natchitoches, as the town 
is reaching for the stars, also." 

Dr. Bigbucks had a couple 
of suggestions for the tower's 
name. 

"What about the A.L. 
Williams Tower of Power, or 
maybe the Dr. Bobby Dean 
Bigbucks temple?" 

In closing, President Orgy, 
late for a golf date, summed 
up his feelings and hopes for 
construction. "If it's good 
enough for Natchitoches, it's 
good enough for Nor- 
thwestern. 



Monotone Jones 
Expires 

Dr. Monotone Jones noted 
NSZoo professor of business, 
finance, and economics died in 
his sleep last night at the age of 
31. 

Dr. Jones is survived by his 
wife Matilda and sons Jasper 
and Waldo. 

An NSZoo professor since 
his junior high school 
graduation, Monotone Jones 
was probably most noted for 
his stirring lectures on the 
"Economic capabilities of the 
equilibrium function in the 
Keynesian theory of ap- 
plicative functionaries as 
opposed to the Risk and 
Return method of 
microeconomic analysis of the 
weighted average in relation to 
organized prostitution." 

He was 17th in line of 
succession to being Dean of 
the College of Business, 
behind such notables af 
George Bush, the late Yuri 
Andropov, and Sparky the 
Wonder Dog. 

Jones was no stranger to 
controversy during his term 
here at NSZoo. After being 
convicted and sentenced to 
probation for molesting a 
three-year old, he was indicted 
by a federal grand jury in the 
negligent homocide of 27 of 
his students in Financial 
Economics 217.34, just last 
week. 

In a report just recently 
released by Campus I"' 
security, Jones was giving his 
famed lecture on "Economic 
capabilites...of organized 
prostitution" when he began 
emitting so much carbon 
dioxide that his students 
couldn't get enough oxyg^ 
and therefore suffocated. 

Funeral arrangements ft' 
Monotone Jones are sou 
pending, since funeral horn' 
officials can't find anyone t° 
claim the body. 

NSZoo president Dr. J; J ' 
Orgy has declared neN 
Monday a legal holiday 
honor of Jones, and 
school will observe two and 2 
half seconds of silenj* 
Tuesday at 4:26 a.m. in bli 
honor. 



Rare Plant Devours Science Profess* 



Dr. Jean Nettix, noted 
NSZoo professor of plant and 
animal science was devoured 
yesterday by an experimental 
plant she nursed from a small 
weed. 

Dr. Nettix was working on 
research involving a rare strain 
of African Flytraps and had 
nursed the plant, she called it 
Petunia, to a height of 6'3". 

Reports surfacing from the 
biology building say that Dr. 
Nettix was giving Petunia her 
afternoon meal of pork livers 



and budweiser when the plant 
snatched her up as dessert. 

Witnesses say that an 
unidentified NSZoo graduate 
student tried valiantly to save 
Dr. Nettix by grabbing her 
feet, but only succeeded in 
pulling off her shoes. 

The eyewitnesses also 
reported hearing muffled 
screams of terror from Dr. 
Nettix, followed by a loud 
resounding burp from 
Petunia. 

NSZoo President Dr. J.J. 



Orgy announced that & 

NSZoo ROTC, fresh ba^ 

in 



from a one year stay 
Lebanon, would storm 
building and gun do*" 
Petunia. 

However, no sooner " a 
Orgy made the announcer^ 11 : 
than both the Natio^ 
Humane Society and *|j 
Right-to-Ljfe Organization, 
well as the March of 
threatened Orgy and NSZ*° 
with law suits if so much a> 
one petal was bent. 



Current Sauce* May 1, 1984 



News # 3 



Continuing Ed Offers Link With Community 



By Angie Row 

The Division of Continuing 
Education and Community 
Services, located in Caspari 
Hall, is here to serve the 



student and 
community. 

Continuing 
fundamental 
Northwestern's 



the outside 

Education is 
in extending 
resources to 



markets or service groups such 
as businesses, municipalities, 
civic groups, industries, and 
state and federal agencies. 

The programs, both credit 
and non-credit, include 
academic courses, short-term 
workshops, seminars, leisure- 
time courses, activity events, 
job-skill training programs 
and conferences. 

Many programs take place 
on campus, but credit ac- 
tivities are offered to twelve 
parishes in Central Louisiana. 
The non-credit activities have 
no geographic boundaries and 
are delivered state-wide as well 
as nationally. 

Of the programs that 
Continuing Education offers, 
the PIP, or Professional 
Improvement Program, is 
probably the best known. 
Northwestern's PIP program, 
one of the two largest 
programs offered, has ap- 
proximately 5,000 par- 
ticipants. 

Continuing Education was 
a 'so instrumental in the 
Lignite Surface Mining 
Program. 

As part of the non-credit 
Program, Continuing 
Education and Community 
Services offers workshops on a 
monthly basis. Some of the 
listings for this month include 
calligraphy, cake decorating, 
buying and financing a home, 
genealogy, and home video. 

In conjunction with the 
Centennial Celebration, the 
Division of Continuing 
Education and Community 
Services is offering "Brown 

Essay Wins 
Award 

An essay on "Terms of 
£. n dearment" has won the 
J&na Tau Delta critical 
* nt mg competition and $100 
r °r a senior English major. 

Debra Waters' "Making a 
M°od Thing Better - Turning 
'erms of Endearment' into 
£"m" shared first place with 
* n essay by John Ernst of 
northern Illinois University. 

Waters' thesis is that the 
made from Larry 
■ ,c Murtry's novel is superior 
10 the book. 



Bagging and Reminiscing," an 
opportunity for everyone to 
bring a bag lunch and enjoy a 
storyteller in a relaxed at- 
mosphere. This is being of- 
fered May 1 in the courtyard 



of the Creative and Per- 
forming Arts building at noon. 
There is no admission charge. 

Peter G. Banta, director of 
the Division of Continuing 
Education and Community 



Services, likes to refer to the 
division as an "Educational 
Broker." 

He feels that Northwestern 
has much to offer the student 
community as well as th^ 



outside community and that 
people need to become more 
aware of the resources that the 
university can offer whether it 
be in an academic, cultural, or 
recreational field. 





The Michelob* Drinker's T&ar. 

There are Michelob drinkers who mou. v the 
passing of the final drop. And those who relish 
the anticipation of enjoying their no*s Mi«.h 

But whether the bottle is tlili : h •: 
:i final .iff. Mif helot) drmkers i 

St ■.'•.M°.-J vsjpkkih ftJt :-■ 



I! i 

ilv 



1 



4»News 



Mayl, 1984*Current Sauce 



Many Freshmen Like NSU's Site, Friendliness 



(Continued from page 1) 

she'll return because NSU is 
close to her home in 
DeRidder. 

Beth Lonadier, pre- 
pharmacy major, also likes the 
proximity to her home. 
She's from Clarence and will 
come back in the fall. 

Chris Siegcl, business 
major, will come back to NSU 
because he has a good job and 
likes his fraternity. 

Sidney Champion, ad- 
vertising major, thinks NSU is 
a fine school but isn't sure he's 
college material. He'll work 
next fall and perhaps return in 
the spring. 

Mark I andrum, industrial 
education and technology 



major, won't be back either. 
"I have spent a year at NSU 
and haven't found the 
program I want and need." 
He will transfer to Tech. 

Pat Meshell, business 
major, will return because he 
likes being close to his home in 
Many and the low cost. "Also, 

"...no good-looking 
girls..." - Ricky Fuller 



it's a small school and it's 
easier to meet people." 

Gayle Aklin, computer 
science major, also likes being 
close to home. She will come 
back in the fall. 



Rhonda Henderson, 
business administration 
major, will not return because 
she is getting married. 

Melissa Hightower, French 
education major, will return 
because she has a cheerleading 
scholarship. 

Elaina Verret, broadcast 
journalism major, likes being 
chairman of fine arts for the 
Student Activities Board and 
wants to get involved in the 
plays next fall. She'll be back. 

Jack Hembree, physical 
education major, is returning 
to NSU "because it's cheap." 

Craig Scott, public relations 
major, will come back too. "I 
really have enjoyed NSU this 
year. It's nice and the people 



are great." 

Linda Doll, business ad- 
ministration major, is 
returning. "It's okay here." 

Ricky Fuller, business 
major, will return because he's 
on the track team. Otherwise 
he would not because "there's 
nothing to do on weekdays 
and there are no good-looking 
girls. The ones that are good- 
looking are snobs." 

Harold Rush, business 
major, is coming back because 
he wants a degree and doesn't 
want to work yet. 

Ronnie Bolton, wildlife 
management major, will not 
return. He doesn't like NSU 
because there is nothing to do 
on weekends. 




IBSH^Sr*?^; | r„ or Seagram * < 

, K^P- 5 ""' 



• ) 1984 SE.AGRAM 0IS1II ItRSCO .NY.NY AMERICAN WHISKEY A BIENO 
K0PROOI SEVEN1IP AND I UP" AR! IRADf MARKS 01 !HE SEVEN IIP COMPANY 



Seagram's 




Helen Hornung, business 
administration major, hasn't 
yet decided whether to return. 

But Deah Barker, vocal 
performance major, will come 
back -- "because of Ed Rath." 

Ken Cheek, broadcasting 
major, wants to finish his 
degree at NSU. "I like it 
here." 

Rhonda Ebarb, basic 
studies major, has decided to 
transfer to Tech. 

Gloria Prier, secretarial 
administration major, will 
come back because it is close 



'...because it's cheap. 
Jack Hembree 



to her home in Mansura. 
"NSU is okay, but the dorm 
rules should be more lenient, 
and there should be a kitchen 
on each floor." 

Stephanie Reynolds, music 
major, will return - "mightas 
well." 

John Ray, computer science 
major, will come back to 
finish his major. 

Chris Hogan, general 
studies will return because 
some of his friends will return. 

Rodney J. Ferguson, theory 
and composition major, is not 
coming back for several 
reasons. "The cafeteria food 
is bad; dorm rooms have no 
heating or air-conditioning 
when they should; and the 
staff does not care about these 
situations." He also com; 
plains that NSU is "boring" 
and does not have the concerts 
that other schools have. 

Jodi Baudean, undecided 
major, will return to continue 
her education. 

Ann Ramke, business 
administration major, 15 
coming back in the fall but 
will leave when she g ets 
married. 

Michele Sykes, journalism 
major, isn't returning. "I m 
going home to Florida and sell 
coconuts to the tourists." 

Dee Fontenot, nursing 
major, doesn't like NSU and 
will not return. 

Brenda Green, journalist 
major, is not coming back- 
"For the student who con- 
siders cost above qualM 
Northwestern is the place. * 
lack of communication seems 
to divide faculty and student 
One of my complaints is tna , 
Iberville food is disgusting 
find the students to 
relatively friendly." 

Nor is Sonelius Smith, a |s ° 
a journalism major, 

returning; 

He came to NSU because it' 
close to home, but says he n 
not found a challen^ 



be 



academically. "There is a l°j 
of politicking on campus, a 

(Continued on page 5) 



Current Sauce*May 1, 1984 



t * ** t * t .• m ,• 



111*31*11 



News«5 



Six One- Acts Playing This Week Repertory Readers to Per f° rm 



Student directors will 
present six one-act plays at 
7:30 p.m. Tuesday through 
Friday in Theatre West of the 
Fine Arts Center. Admission is 
free. 

The productions on 
Tuesday and Thursday will be 
"Impromptu" by Tad Mosel, 
directed by Elizabeth Corley; 
"Funny Business''* by Glenn 
Hughes, directed by Chris 
Louisell; and "To Bobolink, 
for Her Spirit," directed by 
Michael Maness. 

On Wednesday and Friday 
the shows will be "Comings 
and Goings" by Megan Terry, 
directed by Vince Williams III; 
"I Stand Here Ironing," 



Freshmen 



(Continued from page 4) 

the food is poorly prepared." 1 ' 

Gail Woodard, computer 
science major and Nat- 
chitoches resident, will be 
back. "The people on campus 
are nice and friendly. " 

Kathey Lewis, elementary 
education major, will also 
return. "I've enjoyed my first 
year. I haven't encountered 
any major problems. The 
tuition is lower than most 
other colleges, and the people 
are friendly." 

Adel Mashlum, marketing 
major, says NSU is "okay." 
But the Palestinian adds that 
people have not been friendly 
and feels that there is 
prejudice against foreigners. 
"We don't feel a part of the 
campus. Americans separate 
themselves from foreigners." 

Gene Pridgen, IET major, 
lives in Natchitoches and 
means to graduate from NSU. 
"I enjoy the campus at- 
mosphere." 

Gerry Philen Jr., IET 
major, will also be back. "The 
combination of orientation 
and N-Side View helped me 
learn quite a bit about NSU." 

Lisa Graham, computer 
information systems major, is 
another satisfied student. 
"The university has everything 
I need, and I have been 
Pleased with the program here. 
I might even attend school this 
summer and will definitely be 
here in the fall." 

Libby Smith, pre-law 
major, is coming back. "This 
is a good small college to start 
off at." 

General studies major Stacy 
Brown is coming back because 
she lives in Natchitoches. 

Vicky Barrette, who has a 
double major in radiology and 
Physical therapy, likes NSU. 

The people are friendly and 
mere is a variety of student 
activities. And there are in- 
teresting members of the 



adapted from Tillie Olsen's 
story by Sharon K. Hammel; 
and "A Respectable 



Woman," adapted from a 
short story by Kate Chopin,by 
Pat Quayhagen. 



Black Knights Win 
Several Top Honors 



Reader's Theatre Repertory 
will present three per- 
formances this week at 3:30 
p.m. Tuesday, Wednesday, 
and Thursday in the Loft 
Theatre of the Fine Arts 
Building. 
Thursday's presentation 



will include winning poetry 
and short story entries from 
the spring Argus contest, and 
the first issues of the 1983-84 
Argus will be distributed. 

Neill Cameron, associate 
professor of English, will be 
guest reader. 



Northwestern's Black 
Knight Drill Team par- 
ticipated in the Texas A & M 
Invitational Drill Meet last 
month where they won second 
place in all three events: in- 
spection, platoon basic drill, 
and exhibition drill. In ad- 
dition, they received an overall 
rating of second place. 

In other activities this year, 
the Black Knights won first 
places for best military 



opposite sex parading around 
campus." She'll be back. 

Lisa Lachney, vocal per- 
formance major, will come 
back because of the music 
department. 

Audrey Singleton, computer 
science major, says she doesn't 
really like it here but will 
return because she can save 
money by living at home. 

Lisa Lawson, basic studies 
will continue her education 
here. She feels NSU holds 
many opportunities to become 
an active member of the 
student body. 

Susan Maloney, math 
education major, also intends 
to return because she has 



"...Americans 
themselves 
foreigners." 



separate 
from 



already become established 
here. Financial aid is also part 
of her reason. 

Jill Blake, zoology major, 
will return. "If I started 
somewhere else, I would be 
behind a year in the social 
aspect. Besides, all my friends 
are here." 

Robin Juckneweiz, physical 
education major, is returning 
next fall because she doesn't 
want to transfer. 

Kristy Harris, advertising 
design major, does not know 
whether she'll return. "It's 
okay here." 

Lucy LeBlanc, public 
relations major, will come 
back because she has a 
scholarship. 

Debbie Cable, interior 
design major, is coming back 
because NSU is close to home 
and she has joined a sorority. 
"This is where I'll get my 
degree." 



marching unit at the Colfax 
Pecan Festival Parade and the 
Krewe of Poseidon Parade in 
New Orleans. 

Students interested in 
joining the Black Knights are 
encouraged to contact SFC 
Stanley Zeigler or Cdt. Ronnie 
Blake. 

1983-84 team members are 
Barret McClinton, Tedris 
Smith, Eric Sweeny, Ronnie 
Blake, Lemuel Marshall, 
Alvin Wallace, Ralph Canella, 
Issac Turner, Bill Keller, 
Patrick Walker, David 
Hancock, Charles Jackson 
and Doug Shields. 



NOTICE TO 

INTERNATIONAL STUDENTS 

If you desire to travel outside the United States after the 
spring semester, you must request a new I-20B Form at 
-least two weeks prior to your departure. If you have been 
issued one of the new I-20B Forms, bring your passport 
and page 4 of the I-20B to the Registrar's Office to be 
validated. 

If you are on probation you must chose one of the 
following procedures: 

1. You may leave your I-20B Form and a self-addressed 
envelope at the Registrar's Office so that we can mail your 
I-20B after your grades have been posted to your record. 

2. Or you may leave your I-20B Form at the Registrar's 
Office and pick it up after grades have been posted to your 
record. 




SOME NURSES 
COMMAND MORE RESPECT. 

After three years as an Army Intensive Care Nurse, Captain Mary Muench applied tor the 
Nurse Anesthetist course: "For what I want, Army anesthesia is perfect It gives me more 
mental stimulation. There's plenty of variety in cases, and being an Army officer is very 
exciting." 

Because Army nurses are commissioned officers, they're given much more responsibility 
and comprehensive training. Captain Muench explains: "Your first nine months are book- 
work, and that's longer than they give you in most civilian programs. 

"Army Nurse Anesthetists always score high on the national boards. And they can now 
get a Master's Degree for their Army education." 

If you're ready to test your skills as a leader, have a BSN, and are registered to practice 
in the United States or Puerto Rico (or if you're still a student), call your local Army Nurse 
Recruiter: 

SFC Michael Gray 
US Army Nurse Recruiter 
501-886-2342 

ARMY NURSE CORPS. 
BE ALL YOU CAN BE. 



May 1, 1984 



^•Opinion 



(USPS No. 140-660) 



The opinions expressed on this page are 
those of the authors. They do not 
necessarily express the views of this paper, 
the student body of NSU, of the ad- 
ministration. 

All correspondence must be signed and a 
phone number must accompany it. Guest 



editorials are accepted, but they must be 
signed. 

The Current Sauce reserves the right to 
edit any articles that come into the office. 
All articles must be turned in no later than 
the Wednesday preceding publication. 



Trouble Brewing? 

Recently state representative John J. Hainkel 
Jr., D-New Orleans, suggested that closing one or 
more of the state's institutions of higher learning be 
explored as a means of balancing budgets. 

The institution mentioned by Hainkel as the 
ideal choice to close is one of the oldest public 
institutions in Louisiana-certainly the oldest in 
North Louisiana--our own NSU. 

Because Northwestern trails most of the state's 
universities in attendance and is not located in one 
of the larger population centers, closing Nor- 
thwestern seems to Hainkel a logical decision. 

James H. Gillis, in an April 10 editorial in a New 
Orleans newspaper, the Times-Picayune/States- 
Item, recommended moving "the entire university 
to Shreveport, leaving a junior college at the 
present Natchitoches site." 

Gillis' idea is to consolidate NSU with LSU 
Shreveport and change the name to the University 
of Northwestern Louisiana. (We can only imagine 
the confusion this would cause NFL sportscasters.) 

Said Gillis, "No community that already has a 
university wants to lose it... But it would be far 
better to preserve a respected instituiton in a new 
locale than to face the time in the not too distant 
future when it might die on the vine from having 
prospective students siphoned off into other 
universities in larger population centers." 

We understand that money-saving programs are 
in serious need, especially where higher education is 
concerned. 

We are also aware that the LSU system has had 
its eyes on a North Louisiana school, for quite 
some time, ready to pounce at the first sign of 
weakness. 

Could this be a beginning? 

....A New Beginning 



It's funny how time can pass 
so quickly. You hear echoes of 
that theme everyday, but it's 
true. 

I have certainly learned a lot 
this past year -- about myself, 
about this paper, and about 
Northwestern, not to mention 
the people around me. 

For one thing, I've seen how 
quickly people become your 
"friends" and how quickly 
they can forget they know 
you. 

I've seen how quick we can 
be to judge, especially if we 
haven't one iota of a clue. 

I've seen how scared some 
people are around here to talk 
and to stand up for what they 



believe is right. But that 
happens everywhere. 

When I started, I had a lot of 
ideas and dreams for 
changing the world. I've 
learned to siphon the realities 
from the dreams and still not 
feel disillusioned. 

I am proud of the progress 
we have made this year. 
Without the help of those 
dedicated few ... oh well you 
know the rest of the story. 

Thank you to the real 
friends who were always there. 

I haven't lost my dreams. I 
just see now what is really 
important. I hope others will, 
too. 

Lisa Williams 




^ Lisa Williams 
Editor 

Lucy LeBlanc 
Advertising Mgr. 

Stephanie Samuels 
Business Mgr. 

^ 



Current Sauce Staff 

John Ramsey 
Layout Editor 

Joe Cunningham 
Sports Editor 

Diana Gratten 
Reporter 



What would you say if you 
gave me $11 and I gave you 3 
times that much back? Too 
good to be true? Not really 
since it happens every semester 
for the students who take 
advantage of the program- 
ming done by the Student 
Activities Board. Let's look at 
the facts. 

First, every full-time student 
pays a $10 Student Union 
Programming fee and a $1 
Student Drama Fee which goes 
to the SAB each semester. 
With this grand total of $11 
per full-time student, the 
Activities Board must supply a 
semester of activities. This 
semester, the SAB has sup- 
plied students with 15 ac- 
tivities, 7 of which took place 
at night, 8 in the afternoon; 12 
movies, which have shown for 
2 consecutive nights each 
week; and 7 videos, which 
have shown at different times 
each day for a week. This 
totals to 34 activities in ap- 
proximately 13 weeks, 
averaging to almost 3 activities 
per week. 



Even if you attended half of 
the movies and videos alone, 
you would be ahead of the $1 1 
you paid at the beginning of 
the semester. Now what other 
campus organization gives you 
back three times what you put 
into it, plus the opportunity to 
have a voice in choosing how 
your money is spent? 



Looking back over this past 
year, I feel that the Student 
Activities Board has changed 
and grown a great deal. The 
members have had to cope 
with inadequate budgets, lack 
of committee members, and 
overall apathy of the NSU 
students, but they have still 
(Continued on page 7) 



David Berg 
Proofreader 

Shannon Conner 
Circulation Mgr. 



Dr. Sara Burroughs 
Advisor 



Speaking Up 

Letters, I Get Lots . . . 

By Sara Burroughs 

A full mailbox warms the heart, brightens the eye, and 
lifts the spirits. It means someone wants my 
response... my opinion... my letters... my dollars. Mostly 
my dollars. 

The theme of a recent week's worth of mail was what I 
long suspected: there are more people out there asking for 
money than sending it. 

Not just people, either. First envelope I open has a 
photo of a darling seal pup; it is inscribed "Kiss this baby 
goodbye." Seems the pup has only 12 days to live if I don't 
send $25 to Greenpeace. Scribble. 

Then there are children-is it really only adorable little 
white girls who get polio or leukemia? Or does disease 
make them photogenic? Their long brown curls reach all 
the way to their-crutches. 

OK, if my check can keep one brown curl out of the 
hospital. . .scribble scribble. 

The politicians I find more resistible. 

Even Gary Hart's gorgeous cheekbones do not elicit 
from me the (check here) $25, $35, $50, $100, $250, $other 
that he wants. Not even a cute name like Americans With 
Hart. 

Of his six-page letter, eight paragraphs are underlined (a 
device my freshmen know better than) and one is all 
capitals. He's against theuax-deductible three-martini lunch 
(so am I, as long as the Student Union doesn't serve them) 
(Continued on page 7) 



Current Sauce* May 1, 1984 



Happenings* 7 



(Continued from page 6) • , 

managed to keep their head up 
and work hard. Looking 
ahead, next year will be even 
better, as will the next. Af- 
ternoon programs will increase 
with the opening of Union 
Station, the Addition will get 
more video, and the Board 
will continue to sponsor 
projects for the improvement 



. Activities 

of the campus. 

To the Student Activities 
Board volunteers, I salute you 
and your unselfish efforts in 
working for the benefit of 
every NSU student. To the 
Student Activities Board 
critics, I invite your criticism 
and suggestion, but only if you 
|et off your ass and do 



. . . and Lots of Letters 

(Continued from page 6) 

and for moral vision. 

Not yet, Gary. But you are certainly more appealing 
than the faceless Democratic National Committee, which 
writes: 

"You have been individually selected from among the 
qualified voters in your state to participate in an important 
national project unlike any other in the history of 
American elections." 

Who, me? 

Yep. The committee wants me to fill out the official 
1984 presidential strategy ballot, which the DNC will 
carefully consider as it plans for the fall election. Also on 
the ballot are boxes to check-am I giving $15, $20, $50, 
$100, other? 

Other. 

The Democratic Congressional Campaign Committee 
also weighs in with a poll. It wants to know which 
presidential candidate gets my nod, so the congressmen 
going to the convention can adjust their voting. And will I 
check one of these boxes...? And will I contribute $5 to 
pay for the release of the results of the poll to the press? 

Pass. 

One mailing looks more like a letter, but it is from the 
class agent, Centenary College '61. After the an- 
nouncement of alumni weekend and before the request for 
the address of Ralph Mason is a reminder to send a check 
to the Great Teacher/Scholar Fund. At least there aren't 
any boxes. 

Two organizations invite me to join and send money. 
The American Civil Liberties Union threatens the world of 
"1984," and the National Organization for Women 
threatens me with the world of Orrin Hatch. Pretty scary. 

Notices from magazines are less personal. Texas Ob- 
server sends a sixth request to renew my subscription, and 
someone wants me to believe that a real person wrote "I 
didn't want to send this letter" on the cancellation notice** 
from Time. 

Merrill Lynch thinks I am in the market for a Market 
Newsletter-ha-and the publishers of Inc. think I am a 
growing company(no), or that I want a growing company 
(yes), and consequently need their magazine (no). 

And if I don't subscribe to anything, how about buying? 

Somehow I've gotten on the mailing list of Twentieth 
Century Plastics, which announces 23 new products, and 
of Prentice-Hall, which invites me to look at its line of 
computer books. The former, bless its corporate heart, 
includes a "free gift" (unlike gifts that cost you), a holder 
tor floppy disks. 

A new drugstore in town invites my business with a book 
of coupons. Two mail order firms specializing in bicycles 
send dream books-frames weighing three pounds, water 
bottles costing more than my first bike. 

Newsletters come: one from Centenary, one from 
Uimmon Cause. And magazines: Texas Monthly, Forbes, 
'he newsletters invite donations; the magazines want 
buyers for their advertisers. 

And there are a few real letters, from friends, family, 
and Jerry Huckaby, who assures me that he voted for the 
fcRA. (He'd better, if he wants my campaign donation 
next time.) 

And if my mail so far hasn't completely drained my 
wallet, the president of Citibank of South Dakota invites 
me to apply for a Mastercard so I can spend more easily 

Having in a moment of weakness eight years ago sent $5 
to Morris Udall, I understand how the Democrats got my 
name. And the others are also explicable, except for one 

s*w°u ° J n J , earth did 1 get on the Iist of Lipstik Video, 
wnich peddles adult video and sends a coupon worth $10 

rat a H C vv° 8 ratCd XX? and 3 COupon worth $4 ° on a ta Pe 

I'll send the coupons to the first asker. Just write 
(Sara Burroughs tries to teach English.) 



something about it! 

(Charlene Elvers, a senior 
majoring in Public Relations, 
is the outgoing president of the 
Student Activities Board- > 



Tri Sigma 

Yang hosted a "vacation" 
exchange with the Tri Sigmas 
on April 3 at the Rec- 
Complex. 

Cindy Graham was named 
KA Rose during KA's Old 
South Formal. Rheatha Cole, 
Eileen Haynes and Elycia 
Graham were named to the 
KA court. 

Melanie Dodd, Renee 
Richard and Monique Cardino 
were initiated April 8. 

Lesa Hatley was named 
Miss Plain Dealing Dogwood. 



A reception for all retired 
employees of Northwestern 
will be Sunday from 2 to 4 
p.m. in Varnado Hall. 

Everyone is invited to at- 
tend, 



KNWD is currently looking 
for DJ's for the summer 
semester. 

Interested parties are asked 
to come by the station in 
Russell Hall or to call at 357 
KNWD. They may also 
contact Randall Adcock, 
general manager at 357-0377. 

No experience is necessary. 
All majors are welcome. 



NEED CASH? Earn $500 plus each school year, 
2-4 (flexible hours per week placing and filling 
posters on campus. Serious workers only; we 
give recommendations- Call now for summer, 
and next tall, 1-800 243 6679. 



CAMP FOR THE FUN OF IT 

Openings for program director, 
counselors, waterfront and hor- 
seback riding staff at Louisiana 
resident girls' camp. Call 504-927- 
8946 or write: June Brandon, 841 7 
Kelwood Dr., Baton Rouge, La. 
70806. 



RESUMES 
ELECTRONICALLY PRINTED , 



] 



While You Wait 
100 Copies -*10 00 

BAKERS 

Next To A & A Western 
240Keyser 352-2935 



■ > 



■ » 

< > 
i > 



Wesley 



The Wesley Foundation 
spring banquet will be at 6 
p.m. Wednesday, at the 
Wesley Foundation on College 
Avenue. 

A program of the " Winter 
Extravaganza" and en- 
tertainment by Kent Kilbourne 
of Alexandria will highlight 
the evening. The cost is $2.50. 

Thursday will be the last 
T.N. A. of the school year. 
Students are invited to come 
by between noon and 1 p.m. 
for a 50 cent delight. 



Alpha 
Kappa Alpha 



Alpha Kappa Alpha has 
initiated Sorors Mary Ann 
Bishop, Jennifer Brown, 
Pamela Frank, Brenda 
Washington and Phillippa 
Williams. 

The AKAs held the annual 
"Fasionetta Pageant" recently 
at Parks Elementary School. 
The pageant is a fund-raising 
project for the Alpha Kappa 
Alpha Scholarship Foun- 
dation. It was coordinated by 
Gwendolyn Kimble. 

The sorors attended the 
AKA senior high school 
luncheon in Shreveport. 



Sigma Kappa 

Janice Duggan is Sigma Tau 
Gamma's White Rose. 

Sigma Kappa/Tau Kappa 
Epsilon Greek Thriller winners 
party was Wednesday. The 
winners got to split a keg. 

In intramurals, Sigma 
Kappa beat Phi Mu 7 to 6 in 
softball. Beth Sandford and 
Dena Nourrcier got first in 
their weight classes and 
Brenda Foster got second in 
hers in weightlifting. 
:«>>:<»>:« >;•;< *>:« *:•:< »:«»>;< >>;« t>w , 

SUMMER CAMP JOBS s M i 

_____ >H; 

i¥: 



M 
M 

M 

:¥ 

[*: 

W. 

m 

M 
M 
M 
M 



Waterfront Staff 

Cooks 
Unit Counselors 



Camp Wawbansee 
Near Ruston, La. 
June 1 0-August 2 1 



Contact: 
Pelican Council 
Of Girls Scouts 
P.O. Box 781 16 
Shreveport, La. 71 1 07 
318-221-8473 



H 
y 

m 

M 
m 

n 
u 

m 

i 



GIRLSCOCJTSS 



Equal Opportunity Employer 





Part-time, flexible schedule; 
Sales/Marketing position for 
enterprising student. 



Send Resume To: 
P.O. Box 1206 
Natchitoches, La. 71457 



NAVY NURSING: 



4m 



First, you're a Navy Nurse. Professional environment. Opportunity for advanced tralnlna Im- 
mediate supervisory responsibility. 
And you're a New Officer. Travel. Adventure. Salary and benefits competitive to civilian nursing 
Requirements: BSN degree, or three-year diploma grad with with 1 year clinical experience 
For more information, send your resume to or call: 

LT Craig Coffield or HM1 "B.C." Morrison 
NAVY OFFICER PROGRAMS 
4400 DAUPHINE STREET, SUITE 602-2C 

NEW ORLEANS, LA. 70146 

)NAVY NURSE Collec,: (504)948 " 5542 

ATS NOT JUST A JOB, IT'S AN ADVENTURE. 



Mayl, 1984* Current Sauce 



Northwestern 

SPORTS 




Rec Complex Has 
Membership Openings 



Individual, family and 
business memberships are now 
available for the 1984-85 
season at the Northwestern 
Outdoor Recreation Complex. 

The complex, which is 
located on the Highway 1 
South By-Pass, offers golf and 
tennis on a year-round basis. 
Swimming and diving in the 
Olympic-size swimming pool 
can be enjoyed from April 28 
through the end of August. 

In addition to the swimming 
pool, other facilities at the 
modern complex include four 
lighted tennis courts, pool 
pavillion and a golf-tennis 
clubhouse with snack-bar and 
dressing facilities. 

The nine-hole golf course 
features a driving range, 
practice chipping tee and 
green, practice putting green, 
and an assortment of electric 
and pull golf carts and golf 
clubs for rent. 

Special membership rates 
available at the complex 



through May 15 cover golf, 
swimming and tennis. The 
reduced fees for the season are 
$200 for individuals and $300 
for families. Regular prices to 
include the three activitiesare 
$270 and $420, respectively. 

Complex director Scott 
Nalley said that this year the 
NSU Outdoor Recreation 
Complex is offering for the 
first time special memberships 
to area businesses. Business 
memberships are $420 each for 
12 months. The memberships 
include two identification 
cards which are transferable to 
anyone the business 
designates. 

Regular family mem- 
berships at the complex are 
$150 for five months of 
swimming and $420 for golf, 
swimming and tennis. In- 
dividual memberships at 
regular prices are $100 for 
swimming and $270 for golf, 
swimming and tennis. 



UALR Sweeps Northwestern 



Doug Sagely of Arkansas- 
Little Rock hit a two-out 
homer in the ninth inning as 
the Trojans defeated Nor- 
thwestern 5-4 in the first game 
of a TAAC twinbill. The 
Trojans also played longball 
while winning the second game 
10-2 to complete the three- 
game sweep. 

In the first contest the 
Demons took a 4-2 advantage 
before Little Rock tied the 
score with single runs in the 
fifth and sixth innings. That 
set the stage for Sagely, who 
hit an 0-2 pitch in the ninth off 
John Kowalski (3-6). 

For Northwestern, Brian 
McPherson was two-for-three 
with two RBI's while Scott 
Huscroft and Billy Stevenson 
both added doubles as the 
Demons collected just five 
hits. 

In the nightcap the Demons 
were limited to just four hits as 



Steve Adair collected nine 
strikeouts for the winners and 
Joe Jackson (0-3) took the loss 
for the Demons. 

Jon Victorian led off the 
contest for Little Rock with a 
solo homer and Bryan Perry 
added a- two-run shot in the 
fifth and Todd Nortier had a 
three-run homer in the same 
inning. 

For Northwestern in the 
second contest Randy Roe was 
one for three and had the only 
Demon RBI of the contest. 

Here are the line scores: 
FIRST GAME: 
Northwestern 4 
Ark. -Little Rock 5 
John Kowalski L (3-6) 
Ronnie Vugrin W (1-4) 

SECOND GAME: 
Northwestern 2 
Ark.-Little Rock 10 
Joe Jackson L (0-3) 
Steve Adair W (2-4) 



Tracy Taylor Picked in 
Round Seven of Pro Draft 



Northwestern Lady Demon 
basketball standout Tracy 
Taylor was selected by 
Columbus in the seventh 
round of the Women's 
American Basketball 
Association draft held 
Tuesday. Taylor was selected 
in the college phase of the 
draft. 

"I'm so excited about it and 
I'm looking forward to giving 
it a try," said Taylor, who is 
currently in El Paso, TX 
competing in an AAU all-star 
tournament. "I was glad to be 
drafted and it should be a 
challenge to help the league get 
started in its first year." 

Taylor completed her career 
at Northwestern this past 
season by averaging 19.2 
points and 10.6 rebounds as 
Northwestern posted a 15-11 
record for its fifth straight 
winning season against the 
toughest competition in the 
South. 

For her career Taylor 
averaged 15.7 points and 8.2 
rebounds per game, while 
shooting 50.8 percent from the 
field and 64.7 percent from the 
line while starting all 106 Lady 
Demon games over the past 
four years. 

The 6-3 native of Down- 
sville, LA ended her career as 
the all-time career leader in 
rebounding, placed third on 
the all-time scoring list, ranks 
second in career field goal 
percentage and 11th in career 
free throw percentage. Taylor 
also holds single game, single 
season and career records for 
blocked shots. 

"I think it's a good op- 
portunity for Tracy to con- 
tinue her career and I'm ex- 
cited for her," said Lady 
Demon Coach Pat Pierson. 
"Her being drafted speaks 



well for her accomplishments 
during her career and it's 
something the younger players 
in our -program can look 
forward to down the road." 

Taylor this past season was 
named to the Louisiana Sports 
Writers Association all-state 
team for the second time and 
during the season was named 
to the all-tournament (earn at 
both the Kansas Dial Classic 
and the Nevada-Reno Lady 
Pack Classic. 



Taylor currently is playing 
for the Texas team in the 16 
team AAU tournament being 
held in El Paso, as she scored 
12 points and grabbed seven 
rebounds in helping her team 
to a 92-83 opening round 
victory. 

Taylor is the daughter of 
Frank and Polly Taylor and is 
scheduled to receive her degree 
in health and physical 
education from Northwestern 
this 'spring. 




SPEND TIME OR INVEST IT !! 

Does your summer work experience beef up your resume or verify your mediocrity? Most people don't plan to fail - 
£they fail to plan. A few positions remain available to NSU students who qualify. 

You Stand to learn communication skills, time and money management, psychology, public relations, and success 
^principles. 

TO QUALIFY YOU MUST: 

•Have At Least A 2.0 GPA - Major Irrelevant 

• Be Independent - We Live Away From Home All Summer 

• Be Decisive - We Leave For Orientation After Finals 

• Be Self Motivated - Promotion By Performance 

$2400 Minimum If You Qualify 
More With Extra Hours 



CHALLENGE - EXPERIENCE 



MONEY 



- TRAVEL 



'Interviews Thursday, May 3rd at 2:00, 4:30 & 7:00 
Queens Room • NSU Student Union 
Be On Time 

If You're Good and You Know It, See You Then. 



Current Sauce*May 1, 1984 



Sports»9 



USL Downs 
Lady Demons 

Stacie Gremillion collected 
three hits in the first game and 
added a three-run homer in the 
second inning of the nightcap 
to lead Southwestern to a 
softball twinbill sweep past 
Northwestern on Wednesday. 
The Lady Cajuns, improving 
to 25-9 on the season, won the 
first contest 8-0 and took the 
second game 7-0. Nor- 
thwestern is now 11-22 for the 
year. 

In the first contest, 
Southwestern scored all eight 
runs in the sixth inning, taking 
advantage of two Lady 
Demon errors to score six 
unearned runs. Along with 
Gremillion's three hits, Charie 
Hayes added two hits and 
Sandy Percle added two 
RBI's. 

Northwestern collected just 
three hits off winning pitcher 
Kim Eisnaugle, one of those a 
double by Sherri Broocks. 
Annette Manual and Cissy 
Palmer added singles for the 
Lady Demons who left eight 
runners on base in the game. 

In the second conlest 
Northwestern committed three 
errors as Southwestern scored 
two first inning runs. 
Gremillion added her homer 
after singles by Sharon Wynn 
and Percle in the second in- 
ning and Allison Gray added a 
solo homer in the fourth. The 
final Lady Cajun run was 
unearned in the seventh. 

Northwestern had just two 
hits in the nightcap off of 
Percle, who improved her 
record to 7-2 with the shutout. 
Palmer and Manuel again had 
singles for Northwestern. 
Sydney Forrester took both 
losses for the Lady Demons, 
despite allowing just two 
earned runs in the first game 
and four in the nightcap. 

Summer Camp 
Announced 

Northwestern's Demon 
football coaching staff, in 
conjunction with the annual 
summer football camp, will 
hold a day camp for players in 
grades three through six. 

The camp will be held on the 
Northwestern campus from 
June 10-14, with registration 
being held from noon to 2 
P-m. on Sunday, June 10. 
Cost of the camp is $55, that 
covering instruction, 
registration, camp insurance, 
a noon meal each day and an 
NSU football camp T-shirt. 

The camp for the grade 
school age athletes will center 
pn the development and 
improvement of fundamentals 
and skills, with instruction by 
members of the Northwestern 
coaching staff. 



DemonsTlay Respectable in Tough Easter Tourney 



Posting a 1-2 record, in- 
cluding a 6-3 win over 
nationally ranked Tulane 
University, the Northwestern 
baseball team placed third in 
the Northeast Louisiana 
Easter Tournament. 

The Demons and Tulane 
both ended the tournament 
with 1-2 records, with Nor- 
thwestern capturing third 
place by virtue of the win over 
the 20th ranked Green Wave. 
New Orleans and host Nor- 
theast Louisiana both were 2- 
1, with the Privateers winning 
the tournament with a 14-3 



win over the Indians. 

Along with placing third, 
the Demons had two players 
on the all-tournament team, 
including senior Jay Lavespere 
and sophomore David Bailey. 
Lavespere pitched well in the 
loss to New Orleans and then 
collected three hits in the win 
over Tulane. Bailey was four 
for nine in the three games, 
including a double against 
New Orleans and a home run 
against Tulane. 

The Demons dropped their 
first game on Friday by a 9-2 
score to New Orleans, which is 



also ranked injhe top 20 in the 
nation. New Orleans, with the 
aid of two Demon errors, 
scored four runs in the first 
inning. For the contest, only 
four of the New Orleans runs 
were earned. Bubba Patterson 
had an RBI triple and Wayne 
Lupo also drove in a run for 
the Demons. 

Against Tulane the Demons 
used the long ball to rally from 
a 2-0 deficit in the third. Bailey 
socked a solo homer with one 
out. Following another infield 
out, Lavespere singled and 
Billy Stevenson homered. On 



the very next pitch Patterson 
added a sole home run. 

The Demons added two 
unearned runs in the seventh 
inning and that was all senior 
John Kowalski needed. 
Kowalski improved his record 
to 4-6 on the season by 
scattering nine Tulane hits. 
Only one of the three Green 
Wave runs was earned. 

In the tournament final for 
the Demons, Northeast 
Louisiana scored a 9-1 win as 
Northwestern collected just 
four hits off Indian starter 
Kelly Winnon. 




10»Sports 



May 1, 1984*Current Sauce 



Pierson, Smith Score NSU Signing Coup 



Fo'/bwing the trend of 
recent years, Northwestern 
Lady Demon basketball 
Coach Pat Pierson and 
assistant Coach James Smith 
signed several top players 
from around the state on the 
first day prep players could 
sign a basketball letter of 
intent. 

The top catch for the Lady 
Demons is 6-1 forward-center 
Gussie Leonard, a two-time 
Converse All-American from 
Bonnabel High School in New 
Orleans. The Lady Demons 
also signed guard Monica Lee 
from Riverdale Academy in 
Coushatta, center Pam Green, 
6-0 ail-stater from Oakdale 
High School, 5-11 forward 
Missy Landrcneau from 
Mamou High School, and 6-2 
center Judy Blanks from 
Springhill High School. 

Leonard led her Bonnabel 
High team to the state title in 
1982-83 and this past season 
Bonnebel placed second in the 
Quad-A tournament as 
Leonard was named as the 
tourney MVP, as well as being 
the MVP on the all-state team. 

Green was a three-year all- 
district selection at Oakdale, 
earning district MVP honors 
this past season while being 
named to the AA all-state 
squad. Green helped her team 
to a 27-4 record before 
Oakdale lost in the semi-finals 
of the Sweet 16. Green 
averaged 16 points and 10 
rebounds per game this past 
season and during her prep 
career earned four letters each 



in basketball and track. 

Landreneau is a 5-11 for- 
ward who averaged 21 points 
and 13 rebounds a game this 
past season as she was named 
as district and parish MVP 
during her senior year. 
Landreneau was an all-district 
and all- arish selection for 
four years and during her 
career also earned four letters 
each in Softball and tennis. 
Landreneau has also been all- 
district in softball for three 
straight years. 

Lee is a 5-8 guard who 
enjoyed an outstanding four- 
year career at Riverdale 
Academy, helping her team to 
the state title as a freshman 
and again as a senior. This 
past season Lee averaged 16 
points, 10 rebounds, two 



assists and three steals per 
game. 

Lee was a three year first 
team all-district selection, 
earning district MVP honors 
following her senior year. Lee 
was named to the Shreveport 
Journal all-area team this past 
season as Riverdale has posted 
a record of 58-8 over the past 
two seasons. 

Blanks at 6-2 is the tallest 
recruit signed by the Lady 
Demons. The Springhill prep 
standout averaged 14.5 points 
and 1 1 rebounds per game this 
season as Springhill posted a 
record of 29-3. Blanks was all 
district for two years and was 
co-MVP this past season as 
she led her team in both 
scoring and rebounding for 
the second straight year. 




Pat Pierson 



James Smith 




^Father Dob (Sari, Vocation Director 
■ Cnlumbun Fathers 
• St. Columhans. Nebraska 680% 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 

I 



~1 



/ uant to help huilil a better life for people in 
the missions Please semi me information 
about becoming a Columban missionary 
priest 



Hirthtkae 



Ptxim 



The Children of 
the World are the 
hope of the world — 

We invite you 
to keep that hope 
alive — and growing. 

We are Columban 
Missionaries 
working with 
the poor. 

Write to us for 
more information. 



him 



ALR Downs Demons 



Arkansas-Little Rock 
scored three runs in the second 
inning and took control with a 
five-run fifth inning in taking 
a 10-3 win over Northwestern 
here. 

Leading just 4-2 heading 
into the bottom of the fifth, 
the Trojans got back to back - 
triples from John Olmstead 
and Glenn Mayle in a five run 
inning as NSU's Kevin Warner 
took the loss. 

Northwestern had just six 
hits in the contest off winning 



pitcher Tim Rakers, who 
improved his record to 5-4. 
Brian McPherson led the 
Demon attack with three hits 
for the day including a solo 
home run in the third inning. 

The two teams will meet in a 
twinbill beginning at 1:00 p.m. 
Saturday. 

Here is the line scorer. 
Northwestern 3 
Ark. -Little Rock 10 
W-Rakers 
L-Warner 



r 



to 



Dine in 
or carry out 



FREE PIZZA 

When you buy any size pizza get the 
next smaller size same style with 
equal number of toppings FREE. Not 
good with other discounts. 



Pizza inn. 



J 



College Night Thursday Night 

5-10 p.m. (dine In only) 

Mini 6" Pizza QQt 
Choice of 2 toppings for only 

(Option: With Small Salad '1") 




Buy One Buffet and 
I receive a second one for 
tyi price 

I Good only on Monday and 
^ vTuesday night. Btaainn. 



Buffets 

Sunday Moo FH Mori & Tues. Night 
11:30-2 11-2 5:30-8:30 

Redeem these coupons for 
great discounts on your 
Pizza Inn Favorites! 

124 Hwy. 1 South 352- 5250 



SauLMge Junk 38 



Michael Jackson to Play Feste in Twelfth Night 



Michael Jackson will play' the NSZoo Playhouse's April 
the role of Feste the Clown in'9-13 production of "Twelfth 




Night" by William 
Shakespeare. 

Also engaged are the well- 
known British actors Sir 
Laurence Olivier and Michael 
Caine to play Sir Andrew 
Aguecheek and Sir Toby 
Belch. 

Dr. William Hunt has 
adapted Michael Jackson's 
"Thriller" for the songs Feste 
sings in the play. 

Asked how the Zoo would 
pay the fees demanded by 
these entertainers, Dr. E. Rah 
Blah, director of the 
production, said, "We just 
went to Mr. E.T. Trite, and he 
said, 'Hang the expense!' So, 
we did-on him." 

Dr. Orgy learned of the 
project and took to his bed, 
cancelling his golf game. Vice 
president asked, "Who?" 

However, there should be 
no real trouble, according to 
Mr. Anselmi. He said, "These 
young men have shown real 
talent and they should receive 
scholarships." Consequently, 
Dr. Blah enrolled Jackson, 
Olivier and Caine in Theatre 
100, theatre practicum, thus 
making them eligible to receive 



full scholarships tor the one- 
hour credit course. 

Susie Crayola, poster and 
program designer for the 
production, could not be 
reached for comment. She was 
in the library doing research 
on the famous Elizabethan, 
William Shakesphere, in- 
ventor of the Globe Theatre. 

Captain Kangaroo, director 
of the Zoo Playhouse and the 
A. A. Fredericks Fine Arts 
Center, concurred with the 
project after he was assured 
that the three entertainers 
would not hurt the scenery. 

Dr. Blah admonished the 
Louisiana School students 
who are working on the play 
not to make fun of the three 
men when they made 
mistakes. "After all," he said, 
"They are coming into the 
show late, and they need extra 
time to learn their lines." The 
NSZoo students in the play 
assured Dr. Blah that once 
they put their minds to it they 
fully understood the problems 
of learning lines. 

Everyone is really looking 
forward to the experience, 
especially the last night of 
performance. 



Kudzu Poses Threat 
to Sludge Bar 



Alumni Fund Purchases 
New Rug for President Orgy 



Kudzu vines, first brought 
to this campus last week, may 
do harm to the University's 
landmarks, according to NSU 
professor of Botany, Dr. 
Sherlock Hemlock. 

Especially of concern to Dr. 
Hemlock and his colleagues is 
the threat posed to the 
Chaplin's Lake area, more 
specifically the scenic sludge 
bar, located directly behind 
the lovely landmark seed mills. 

"The kudzu garbage would 
cover Mount Kilimanjaro if 
you gave it half a chance. 
Whose bright idea was this, 
anyway? Sure, an Ivy League 
lake will look great! Does this 
mean we can wear plaid shorts 
skiing?" 

Also cncerned about the 
weed's rampant growth was 
Jean Splice, professor of 
genetic engineering. Splice 
said that her students had been 
carefully cultivating the sludge 
bar, to its now practically 
indestructible state, for years. 

"Well, Sherlock and I were 
talking at lunch the other day 
about this matter. And I think 
it's totally unbelievable that 
the kudzu should be allowed 
to take over this campus. I 
don't think it's at all necessary 
or really wanted. 



"After all, my students 
would have been happy to help 
cultivate a more native and 
less detrimental greenery. 
Why, just take a look at that 
great grass we started on the 
sludee." 

Splice ended her comments 
by expressing her concern for 
campus recreation sites, 
"What about the complex 
pool, or the golf course?" 

President Orgy told the 
press of his great concern over 
the possible threat that is 
posed by the spread of kudzu 
vines throughout the campus. 

Orgy, who gave the Orange 
Clokes, the campus 
organization who iriititated the 
planting project, permission to 
do so, said he was unaware 
until recently of the harm it 
could cause. 

"Nobody told me it would 
take over everything! Even the 
golf course, maybe - we've got 
to stop it before it's too late. I 
don't care how; burn it out, 
pull it up, call out the National 
Guard, or something - dumb 
southern broads." 

The president cut the 
meeting short, as he had to 
check out the possible problem 
at the golf course. 



The NSU Alumni Fund, at a 
thematic banquet Friday 
night, presented President and 
Mrs. Orgy with a new rug in 
honor of the president's 
receiving his pilot's license this 
spring. 

The evening's theme, "A 
Magic Carpet Ride," was 
carried out in the decorations 
as well as the food. Both of 
these were executed under the 
direction of Mrs. Mae West, 
wife of the executive vice- 
president of NSU and a 
member of the Alumni Fund. 

The rug, an Oriental antique 
pattern, was purchased with 
monies gathered over the past 
year from the university's 
graduates. 



'We had contributions 
from alumni all over the 
country. Participation has 
been great. We even had a 
1909 graduate contribute. 
Why, we thought she was 
dead," said Rug Fund 
Chairman, Billy Bob Joe Tom 
Woodpeck III, a 1983 
graduate now continuing his 
studies as a graduate student 
in NSU's Student Personnel 
Services program. 

The rug, according to Mrs. 
Orgy, who accepted the gift, 
will be placed in the new 
Caldwell Hall Annex office of 
ythe president. 

President Orgy was 
unavailable for comment, as 
he was playing golf. 



Faulkner Hosts Sigma Tau Delta 



Sigma Tau Delta met last 
week at the home of William 
Faulkner, 

The home and the proceeds 
of its tourist business have 
been donated to NSU's local 
Nu Iota chapter by the Society 
for the Appreciation of Great 
Young Writers. Ultimately, 
this means Sigma Tau Delta's 
Nu Iota chapter will take in 
almost $1 million a year. 

Plans for the money include 
building the world's largest 
flea market in downtown 
Natchitoches, asking William 
Hurt to lecture over several 
weeks of the coming semester 



(closed meetings only), and 
starting a publishing company 
as an outlet for the over- 
whelming amount of creative 
writing which the club puts 
out. 

At the meeting, where 
cookie dough and beer were 
provided by club sponsor Ms. 
Fordine Christering Pick, the 
club also discussed plans to 
start its own land development 
area to provide retirement 
homes for the NSU English 
faculty. The club officers were 
unavailable for comment at 
press time; they were shopping 
at Wal-Mart. 




FrriJ. tok «N k NSZm'i Mtt 
tptabr, tt oort of *• WtHojiltM 
Uetaro Soriot. tak «M tonk oa tub 
toplM h "Wkf Blrdt Fk» SMtfcr i*4 
"Whteb Com Rrtt, Tlw CMob* or Tb 
Eh?" >* • omk *Hk tnAHoi, Pock 
«tW towk a*4or tho mMm trow on rki 
totttriof Cboflii'iUb. 



NUCLEAR 



The NSU Chapter of 
Northerners Upholding Clean 
Livable En ironments Amidst 
Radiation attended the first 
annual convention held at 
Three Mile Island last 
Saturday. 

Guest speakers were 
Alexander Haig, James Watt, 
and Edwin Meese. 

NSU NUCLEAR President 
Dr. Orgy used several ideas 
from the convention in his 
proposal to improve Nor- 
thwestern. 

One of his ideas is to install 
nuclear water heaters in 
Varnado to insure all residents 
hot water for showers. The 
nuclear waste would be stored 
at the bottom of Chaplin's 
Lake in empty beer kegs 
donated by the NSU's Greeks 
in exchange for the preser- 
vation of their road to Greek 
Hill. 

To dramatically improve the 
assests of NSU, James Watt 
suggested the Bullard Hill be 
strip mined. When the 
problem of the columns was 
mentioned, he stated, "Who 
needs those old posts 
anyway?" 

In case of nuclear disaster, a 
shelter is being built un- 
derneath the Student Union 
Poison Center. It will be called 
Union Infestation. 

SEX 

The Beta Epsilon Delta 
chapter of Sigma Epsilon Chi 
had four pledges go active at 
the meeting Saturday night at 
the Holiday Inn. 

Dr. Orgy, Mr. Trickle, 
Coach I'mgood, and Sam 
Smut were the actives who had 
the pleasure of initiating the 
four new pledges. 

S.E.X. meets at 7 p.m. 
every Saturday at the Holiday 
Inn in Room 69. Anyone 
interested in participating is 
encouraged to come. Bring a 
friend. 



★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★■a-**** 



SPORTS 



NSZoo Coed Wr estlers Win Third 
NCAATWe 



★★★★★★★★★★★^★★★★★★★★★★^ 

Sabine Coeds Gang 
Rape Football Team 

Five Sabine dorm coeds girls broke into his room and 
stormed the three floors of began taking liberties with the 



South Nakatrash dorm which 
house the NSZoo football 
team, and gang raped the 
Demons in alphabetical order. 

The identity of the girls is 
still unknown according to the 
NSZoo Chief of Police, 
General James K. Patton, who 
said that all of the girls wore 
A & P paper bags, and 
looked just like any other girls 
that wander through that 
dorm. 

According to one member 
of the NSZoo football team 
who requested anonymity, but 
remained hospitalized at 
Central State Hospital, two 



helpless football players, while 
the other three stood out in the 
hall watching for intruders 
and waiting their turn. 

The women were down to 
the S's before anyone called 
Campus Insecurity, and had 
just finished the last Z by the 
time officers made it to the 
dorm. 

Patton said that no arrests 
have been made yet, because 
most girls that go into South 
Nakatrash dorm wear paper 
bags anyway, and no one 
could tell any difference 
between them and the 
"regulars". 



The NSZoo coed wrestling 
team of Mighty Maurice and 
"Butch" Toegrabber defeated 
the Iowa State coed wrestling 
team two falls to one to claim 
the NCAA (National Coed 
Athletic Association) title, the 
third straight for NSZoo. 

Down one fall to nothing on 
an Adubian roll by ISU's 
Skandar Akbar, Mighty 
Maurice and Toegrabber 
trapped Akbar's female 
partner, Sadie Loveless in the 
blue corner, and after five 
minutes or head butts, ren- 
dered her unconscious. 

In the third match, Akbar 
and Maurice exchanged blows 
for 20 minutes before Maurice 
tagged Toegrabber. 

Toegrabber immediately 
jumped in and took Akbar 
town for a two-count with a 
flying head scissors, but 
Akbar kicked out and 
countered with a belly flop, 
and then tagged Loveless. 

Loveless jumped into the 
waiting arms of Toegrabber 
who delivered a brain buster 
and then tagged Maurice who 
body slammed Loveless and 
pounced on her for the win. 



Orgy Fires Coach Cites School Policy 



Citing the fact that ne 
deliberately disobeyed school 
policy, NSZoo President Dr. 
J.J. Orgy fired NSZoo 
basketball coach Will "I never 
met a college president I didn't 
like" Rogers, just two months 
after his contract had been 
extended for another year by 
Orgy. 

Orgy said that Rogers 
violated a little known athletic 
policy which explicitly states 
that, "under no circumstances 
are any men's varsity athletic 
teams to have a winning 
season." 

It further states, "no men's 
team may advance to a playoff 
game or national tournament 
of any type..." and that 
"...such action would serve as 
an embarassment to NSZoo, 
which has for centuries strived 
to keep its image of academic 
superiority first, and athletics 
last." 

Orgy said, "He knew the 
rules and he deliberately 
disobeyed them," and added, 
"he was 6-23 during the 
regular season and everything 
was peachy, but then he had to 
go wacko and win the *&*! 
tournament." 

Rogers was unavailable for 
comment (he was on the road 
recruiting a circus midget) but 
confirmed reports say that he 
will soon accept the head 
coaching job at La. Tech, and 
will take over a floundering 
Lady Techster program. 



renewed the contracts of the staff for 20 years. 

Demons Vein TAAC 
Basketball THIe 



The entire NSZoo's men's 
basketball team quit just two 
days before the first round of 
the Transvestite Americans 
Athletic Conference 
basketball tournament, but 
loaded with a team of In- 
tramural All-Stars, the 
Demons swept through the 
tourney, downing Houston 
Baptist 97-62 in the finals. 

The tournament win ad- 
vanced NSZoo to the NCAA 



national tournament with a 9- 
23 record. 

NSZoo head coach, Will "I 
never met a basketball player I 
didn't like" Rogers was 
immediately named TAAC 
coach of the year, and star 
forward Tyrone Bloodworth, 
who averaged 34.6 points per 
game in intramurals, and 41.9 
points per game in the TAAC 
tournament was named as the 
league's most valuable player. 



Hyrollor Announces lady 
Demon Basketball Schedule 




NSZm mtfcr, Ng ty Mtariet, Mf tttm mm State's Safe Iwtbtt la At 
Rath of fa NCAA co*i «mM»j Marat*. 



★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★a* 



In a related item, Orgy entire football arid baseball * 



NSZoo Lady Demons 
assistant basketball coach 
James "Craps" Hyroller has 
announced the 1984-85 NSZoo 
schedule which includes 
tournaments at the University 
of Las Vegas, Nevada-Reno, 
Atlantic City State University, 
and an exhibition game 
against the National College 
of Monte Carlo. 

In announcing the schedule, 
Hyroller said, "We are 
pleased to give our girls a 



chance to travel and play these 
top-notch tables, uh, I mean, 
teams." 

He went on to say, "The 
University of Las Vegas has 
long been recognized as THE 
place to play." 

"We can expect some really 
tough games out there. I think 
it's probably three to two that 
we'll win it all," Hyroller 
added as he blew into clenched 
fists. 



Boys— in Trouble? 
No Trouble-Call 

Uncle Sam's 
Bailbend Service 

Specializing in: 

Barroom Brawls and 
Parking lot Poundings 

Handing a Parly? 
Remember Uncle Sam 
Anytime, Day or Might, CaK 7-BAU 
: Discount rates on derm violations 
| Special consideration to athletes 



Tlw Carnal Utt* Um»«m EAHn b fr\*k4 tatirtW. br tfct ta|«fMa? lad/M 
taMrMiaiaaat tf Mm tH4»*H fatal*, **4 tttff *t H$0. taf rtmaWaaw * 
w htw e t ll athMta at Mm parttat i*fit*4 la Mm tMritt tr f\*Hm » 
pant/, MMpt far Mm paf" * aHr *> •* M f *H !•**• 



Current Sauce* May 1, 1984 



Sports»ll 



Coaches Unveil Tough Schedule 

A full slate of conference "We think we have an games are withing driving 
games in the Gulf Star attractive schedule, although range and we feel our fans will 
Conference, a Centennial we would have liked to have be able to follow us as we drive 
Celebration at Homecoming another home contest," added for a possible conference 
against Southwest Texas State Goodwin. "But 10 of the 11 title^l 
and an away game at Division 

I power Southern Mississippi 

highlight the 1984 football 
schedule for Northwestern. 

After several years as a 
Division I-AA independent, 
the Demons in 1984 will 
compete with five other 
schools in Louisiana and 
Texas for the Gulf Star 
championship, playing three 
conference games at home and 
two on the road in the first 
year of league competition. 

"We are looking forward to 
1984 and playing for a con- 
ference championship," said 
Demon head Coach Sam 
Goodwin. "It gives us 
something to shoot for, both 
as a championship of the 
league and as a stepping stone 
to the playoffs in Division I- 
AA." 

The Demons will play just 
four home games during the 
1984 season, along with six 
away games and the annual 
State Fair Classic in 
Shreveport against Louisiana 

• Tech. 

The Demons will open the 
season with two straight road 
games, playing at McNeese 
State on September 1 to open 
the season and then playing at 

• Angelo State the following 
weekend. After an open date, 

. the Demons will open the 

home season on September 22 

against Abeline Christian, and 

then travel to Northeast 

Louisiana the following 

Saturday night. 
The Homecoming contest 

on October 6 will serve as the 

main activity in a weekend 

that is fully scheduled with 

centennial activities. The 

Demons will meet Southwest 

Texas State at 2:00 p.nr. in the 

afternoon, the only afternoon 

game on the schedule. 
I The remaining home games 

after Homecoming will in- 
, elude an Oct. 13 conference 

date with Nicholls State and a 

conference game on Oct. 27 

against Sam Houston State, a 

new team on the slate. 
The Demons and the 

Bulldogs will meet in 

^nreveport on October 20, 

with Northwestern being the 

visiting team this year. The 
.season will close with three 

straight road games at 

southern Mississippi, 

Southeastern Louisiana and 

Stephen F. Austin. 
The contest at Southern 

Mississippi has a 5:00 p.m. 

starting time as the Golden 

tagles will be celebrating their 

Homecoming. Southern Miss. 

's the only Division I school on 

ltl e Demon schedule. 



The College of Basic Studies will host advising 
workshops Monday. Dr. Don Rippey from the University 
of Texas at Austin will preside. 

Workshops will provide "hands on" experience for 
advising various types of students. All University per- 
sonnel, especially freshman faculty and advisers, are 
encouraged to attend. 

Workshops will be held in Student Union 220. 

Two sessions are scheduled, from 9 a.m. to noon and 
from 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. 



GRADUATE 

to the rich, smooth taste of Michelob Light 9 . 




12* Sports 



Current Sauce* May 1, 1984 




NSU catcher Wayne Lupo attempts to throw a 
runner out at second base. 



Diamond Demons 
Split with Grambling 



Northwestern scored five 
times in one inning in handing 
Grambling a 5-0 loss in college 
baseball here Tuesday. The 
Tigers had won the first game 
7-6. Grambling is now 25-12 
on the season while the 
Demons are 15-39. 

In the second contest all five 
of the Demon runs were 
unearned as the Tigers 
committed three errors in the 
second inning. Scott Huscroft 
had a two-run double for the 
Demons in the inning, his 
second of the day. In the first 
contest Huscroft had 
established a new single season 
record with his 15th double of 
the year. 

Clifton Walker went the 
distance for the Demons in the 
nightcap, allowing just five 
hits and collecting five 
strikeouts to improve to 2-4 on 
the season. Patrick Vital saw 
his record fall to 1-1 as he 
allowed just four hits for 
Grambling. 

In the opener the Demons 
led 1-0 after one inning as 
Brian Bettis reached on a 
fielder's choice and scored on 



Tennis Team Downs McNeese 



Northwestern's mens tennis 
team raised its record to 16-3 
with a come-from-behind 5-4 
victory here over McNeese 
State Tuesday. For NSU, it 
marked the second time that 
they had beaten the Cowboys, 
the first win coming back on 
March 22. The score in that 
match was 7-2. 

Here are the results of 

the match: 



SINGLES: 

1. Oriol Vega (NSU) 
defeated Alvaro Trullevque, 6- 
4, 6-3; 2. Robinson Ureta 
(McNeese) defeated Morris 
Brown, 6-2, 6-3; 3. Tony Perez 
(McNeese) defeated Hugo 
Molina, 6-1, 6-3; 4. Anders 
Osberg (McNeese) defeated 
Jorge Salvo, 6-4, 6-1; 5. Klaus 
Dannenberg (McNeese) 
defeated Francisco Acuna, 6- 



4, 6-1; 6. Pierre Genevier 
(NSU) defeated John Hollin, 
3-6,6-1,6-3. 
DOUBLES: 

1. Vega-Brown (NSU) 
defeated Ureta-Dannenberg, 
7-5, 7-6; 2. Acuna-Salvo 
(NSU) defeated Percz- 
Trullenque, 6-2, 6-2,; 3. 
Molina-Genevier (NSU) 
defeated Osberg-Hollin, 6-0, 
6-2. 



I 
I 
I 
I 

I 



Huscroft's double. 

Grambling State took the 
lead for good in the third 
inning by scoring four times 
without the benefit of a hit. 
Grambling added three runs in 
the fifth, as those were all 
unearned after an infield error 
with two outs. 

The Demons scored a pair 
of runs in the third on a two 
run double by Jay Lavespere, 
and added a single run in the 
fifth when Bubba Patterson 
singled to score David Bailey, 
who had also singled. Bailey 
later hit a two-run homer in 
the sixth for the final NSU 
runs. 

Trey McCollom started on 
the mound for the Demons 
and took the loss as he fell to 
1-2. Carl Soileau came in the 
third and did not allow an 
earned run the rest of the way 
as the Tigers had just four hits I 
in the game. ■ 

Roger Washington im- ■ 
proved his mark to 2-0 on the I 
season with the win, with _ 
Hollis Brent pitching the | 
seventh inning to record his 
third save of the season. L 




1 
! 
I 
I 



Try Dr. McGillicuddy's Cool Mentholmint Schnapps 
and he'll give you the shirt off his back. Free. 



Open Wide 
«naSBy'*AhhM" 



w 



Legend has it Dr. McGillicuddy created the coolest schnapps 
in all of Canada. Today you can still enjoy his re- 
freshing Mentholmint Schnapps . . . and get a free 
"Open Wide and Say Ahh" T-shirt, with 
proof of purchase. 

To receive your free T-Shirt from Dr. Mc- 
Gillicuddy's, fill out this official order form. 
Then peel off the perforated UPC (proof of pur- 
ine ... ,, chase) code section from the back label of 750 ml 
or liter sizes of Dr. McGillicuddy's. Mail both the 
order form and the UPC code to: 

Dr. McGillicuddy's Free T-Shirt Offer 

RO. Box 725, Dept. 344, Lubbock, TX 79491 

Small □ Medium □ Large G Extra Large □ 



NAME. 



(Please Prim) 



AGE . 



ADDRESS- 




CITY. 



STATE 



ZIP 



NOTE: Offer valid io adults of legal drinking age. One offer per household. 
Offer expires April 30, 1985. Please allow 6 to 8 weeks for delivery of T- 
shirt. Officers, employees and representatives of licensed retailers and 
wholesalers, groups or organizations are not eligible. Void where prohibited, 
taxed or restricted by law. This official request form must accompany vour 
request, and may not be duplicated in any way. 



IMPORTED FROM CANADA 



CI 4A